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BULLETIN 

of 

NORTH CAROLINA 

AGRICULTURAL AND TECHNICAL 

STATE UNIVERSITY 

USPS 401-070 



Greensboro 




GRADUATE 

SCHOOL 

1987-1989 




BULLETIN OF NORTH CAROLINA AGRICULTURAL 
AND TECHNICAL STATE UNIVERSITY 



Vol. 76, No. 7 



June, 1989 



BULLETIN OF NORTH CAROLINA AGRICULTURAL AND TECHNICAL STATE 
UNIVERSITY — Published monthly seven times a year except January, March, 
September, October, and November by North Carolina Agricultural and Technical 
State University, 1601 East Market Street, Greensboro, North Carolina 27411. 

Application to Mail at Second Class Postage Rates at Greensboro, North Carolina. 

Postmaster: Send Address Changes to BULLETIN OF NORTH CAROLINA AGRI- 
CULTURAL AND TECHNICAL STATE UNIVERSITY, 1601 East Market 
Street, Greensboro, North Carolina 27411. 



6,000 copies of this public document were printed at a cost of $14,160.00 or $2.36 per copy. 



BULLETIN 

of 

NORTH CAROLINA 

AGRICULTURAL AND TECHNICAL 

STATE UNIVERSITY 



Greensboro 



GRADUATE 
SCHOOL 
1987-1989 

Graduate School Office 
Room 122— Gibbs 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/bulletinofnorthc76nort 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

GENERAL INFORMATION 5 

History 8 

Purpose 8 

Organization 9 

Administrative Officers 10 

Degrees Granted 14 

ADMISSION AND OTHER INFORMATION 15 

Admission to Graduate Study 15 

Housing 15 

Food Services 15 

Residence Classification for Purposes of Applicable Tuition Differentials . . 19 

Financial Assistance 20 

Expenses 20 

Schedule of Deadlines 21 

GENERAL REGULATIONS 22 

Advising 22 

Class Loads 22 

Concurrent Registration in Other Institutions 22 

Grading System 22 

Professional Education Requirements for Class A Teaching Certificate .... 23 

Subject-Matter Requirements for Class A Teaching Certificate 23 

REGULATIONS FOR A MASTER'S DEGREE 24 

Admission to Candidacy for a Degree 24 

Credit Requirements 24 

Time Limitation 25 

Course Levels 25 

Transfer of Credit 25 

Final Comprehensive Examination 25 

Options for Degree Program 26 

Master's Thesis and Format 26 

Application for Graduation 27 

Graduate Record Examination 27 

Second Master's Degree 27 

Administrative Policy Concerning Changes in Requirements 

for Students Enrolled in Degree Programs 27 

Commencement 27 

Additional Regulations 28 

DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 28 

Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology 28 

Agricultural Education and Extension 30 

Animal Science 31 

Art 32 

Biology 33 

Chemistry 37 

Curriculum and Instruction 39 

Reading 40 

Elementary Education 41 

Early Childhood Education 42 

Intermediate Education 43 

Educational Media 44 

Economics 46 

Educational Leadership and Policy 46 

Administration 48 

Curriculum Instructional Specialist 48 

Adult Education 50 

Architectural Engineering 51 

Electrical Engineering 54 

Engineering 55 

Industrial Engineering 58 

Mechanical Engineering 60 

English 63 

Foreign Languages 67 

Health, Physical Education and Recreation 68 

History 70 

Home Economics 72 

Human Development and Services 76 

Counselor Education 77 



Student Personnel Worker or Agency Counselor 78 

Human Resource Concentration 79 

Mathematics and Computer Science 81 

Music 83 

Plant Science and Technology 83 

Political Science 87 

Speech and Drama 87 

Sociology and Social Work 87 

Technology Education 88 

Safety and Driver Education 89 

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS (ALL DEPARTMENTS) 92 

Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology 92 

Agricultural Education and Extension 93 

Animal Science 95 

Art 97 

Biology 98 

Chemistry 102 

Curriculum and Instruction 106 

Economics 113 

Educational Leadership and Policy 115 

Architectural Engineering 119 

Engineering 122 

Electrical Engineering 123 

Industrial Engineering 127 

Mechanical Engineering 130 

English 136 

Foreign Languages 139 

Health, Physical Education and Recreation 141 

History 142 

Home Economics 144 

Human Development and Services 146 

Mathematics and Computer Science 149 

Music 152 

Plant Science and Technology 154 

Political Science 159 

Speech and Drama 161 

Sociology and Social Work 162 

Technology Education 163 

Safety and Driver Education 165 




Edward B. Fort 
Chancellor 



TO: STUDENTS AND PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS 

North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University is a unique 
comprehensive state-supported University. It is the only comprehensive 
University in this State which has both a School of Engineering and a 
School of Agriculture — in consonance with its land-grant tradition. In 
addition, strong program offerings are provided in the College of Arts and 
Sciences, and the Schools of Business and Economics, Education and Nurs- 
ing. And, the Graduate School continues with its nationally known unique- 
ness. Additionally, the new School of Technology places emphasis upon 
programs designed to accommodate the University's Hi-Tech Mode. Con- 
sequently, matriculating students are provided unique and varied pro- 
grammatic offerings. 

The University has a distinguished faculty — one committed to excellence 
in teaching, research and public service. Moreover, its Alumni Association 
is one of the most active and productive alumni organizations in the State 
and Nation. Its support for the University and its mission has been 
exemplary. 

This Catalogue provides specific information you will need to know about 
the University. However, a University is more than its program offerings, 
its faculty, its students, its alumni or its campus. This University can best 
be described as one committed to excellence. North Carolina Agricultural 
and Technical State University— the Institution — would be a barren place 
without its adherence to that thesis. And that, of course, is what contributes 
to its' heritage and tradition. It is depicted in the lives of both the Institu- 
tion's Torchbearers as well as the outstanding men and women who left the 
University their legacy. The heritage and traditions of the University are 
evident in every facet of University life. When one combines this heritage 
with the quality of our faculty, the campus commitment to excellence and 
the soundness of our mission related programs, one readily discerns the 
greatness of the campus. 

I commend this spirit, these programs and this University to all students 
and prospective students. 

Edward B. Fort 
Chancellor 



NONDISCRIMINATION POLICY AND INTEGRATION STATEMENT 

North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University is committed to 
equality of educational opportunity and does not discriminate against applicants, 
students, or employees based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, age, or 
handicap. Moreover, North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University is 
open to people of all races and actively seeks to promote racial integration by 
recruiting and enrolling a larger number of white students. 

North Carolina A&T State University supports the protections available to 
members of its community under all applicable Federal Laws, including Titles VI 
and VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 
1972, Sections 799A and 845 of the Public Health Service Act, the Equal Pay and Age 
Discrimination Acts, the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, and Executive Order 11246. 



HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY 

The University of North Carolina is comprised of all the public institutions of 
higher education in North Carolina that confer degrees at the baccalaureate level or 
higher. The University was authorized by the State Constitution of 1776, and it was 
chartered in 1789 by the General Assembly. 

The University of North Carolina opened its doors to students at Chapel Hill in 
1795. Thereafter, beginning in the latter part of the nineteenth century, the General 
Assembly of North Carolina has established and supported fifteen other public 
senior institutions in keeping with Article IX, Section 8, of the Constitution of North 
Carolina which provides that the "General Assembly shall maintain a public system 
of higher education, comprising The University of North Carolina and such other 
institutions of higher education as the General Assembly may deem wise." 

By 1969, The University of North Carolina included six constituent institutions, 
governed by a single Board of Trustees. This multi-campus University had its 
beginnings in legislation enacted in 1931 that defined The University of North 
Carolina to include the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, North Carolina 
State University at Raleigh, and The University of North Carolina at Greensboro. In 
the 1960's three additional campuses were added: The University of North Carolina 
at Charlotte, The University of North Carolina at Asheville, and The University of 
North Carolina at Wilmington. 

Beginning in 1877, the General Assembly of North Carolina established or 
acquired ten additional separately governed state-supported senior institutions of 
higher education. They are: Appalachian State University, East Carolina Univer- 
sity, Elizabeth City State University, Fayetteville State University, North Carolina 
Agricultural and Technical State University, North Carolina Central University, 
North Carolina School of the Arts, Pembroke State University, Western Carolina 
University, and Winston-Salem State University. Then, in 1971, the General Assem- 
bly redefined The University of North Carolina, and under the terms of that legisla- 
tion, all sixteen public senior institutions became constituent institutions of The 
University of North Carolina. 

The constitutionally authorized Board of Trustees of the six-campus University of 
North Carolina was designated the Board of Governors and this body is by law The 
University of North Carolina. The Board of Governors consists of thirty-two 
members elected by the General Assembly, and it is charged with "the general 
determination, control, supervision, management, and governance of all affairs of 
the constituent institutions." The chief executive officer of The University is the 
President. 

Each constituent institution of The University has its own faculty and student 
body. The chief administrative officer of each institution is the chancellor, and the 
chancellors are responsible to the President. 

Each constituent institution also has a board of trustees composed of thirteen 
members: eight elected by the Board of Governors, four appointed by the Governor, 
and the elected president of the student body ex officio. (The School of the Arts has 
two additional ex officio trustees.) The principal powers of these institutional boards 
are exercised under a delegation of authority from the Board of Governors. 



ORGANIZATION OF THE UNIVERSITY 

Board of Governors 
The University of North Carolina 

Philip G. Carson, Chairman 

David J. Whichard, II, Vice Chairman 

Mrs. Geneva Bowe, Secretary 



Class of 1989 

Mrs. Geneva J. Bowe 
Philip G. Carson 
Walter R. Davis 
R. Phillip Haire 
Mrs. Julia Taylor Morton 
Asa T. Spaulding, Jr. 
David J. Whichard, II 
William K. Woltz 



Class of 1991 

Irwin Belk 
Wayne A. Corpening 
J. Earl Danieley 
Charles D. Evans 
Mrs. Joan S. Fox 
James E. Holshouser, Jr. 
Dr. Joy J. Johnson 
Robert L. Jones 
John R. Jordan, Jr. 
Mrs. John L. McCain 
Samuel H. Poole 
W. Travis Porter 
J. Aaron Prevost 
Louis T. Randolph 
Joseph E. Thomas 
Gus Tulloss 



Class of 1993 

Roderick D. Adams 
Charles Z. Flack, Jr. 
John A. Garwood 
Reginald F. McCoy 
Mrs. Martha McNair 
D. Samuel Neill 
Maceo A. Sloan 
Ms. Ruth Dial Woods 



Members Emeriti 

William A. Dees, Jr. 
William A. Johnson 



NORTH CAROLINA AGRICULTURAL AND TECHNICAL 
STATE UNIVERSITY 

HISTORICAL STATEMENT 

North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University was established as 
the A. and M. College for the "Colored Race" by an act of the General Assembly of 
North Carolina ratified March 9, 1891. The act read in part: 

That the leading object of the institution shall be to teach practical 
agriculture and the mechanic arts and such branches of learning as 
relate thereto, not excluding academical and classical instruction. 
The College began operation during the school year of 1890-91, before the passage 
of the state law creating it. This curious circumstance arose out of the fact that the 
Morrill Act passed by Congress in 1890 earmarked the proportionate funds to be 
allocated in biracial school systems to the two races. The A. and M. College for the 
White Race was established by the State Legislature in 1889 and was ready to receive 
its share of funds provided by the Morrill Act in the Fall of 1890. Before the college 
could receive these funds, however, it was necessary to make provisions for Colored 
students. Accordingly, the Board of Trustees of the A. and M. College in Raleigh was 
empowered to make temporary arrangements for these students. A plan was worked 
out with Shaw University in Raleigh where the College operated as an annex to Shaw 
University during the years 1890-1891, 1891-1892, and 1892-1893. 

The law of 189 1 also provided that the College would be located in such city or town 
in the State as would make to the Board of Trustees a suitable proposition that would 
serve as an inducement for said location. A group of interested citizens in the city of 
Greensboro donated fourteen acres of land for a site and $11,000 to aid in construct- 
ing buildings. This amount was supplemented by an appropriation of $2,500 from 
the General Assembly. The first building was completed in 1893 and the College 
opened in Greensboro during the fall of that year. 

In 1915 the name of the institution was changed to The Agricultural and Technical 
College of North Carolina by an Act of the State Legislature. 

The scope of the college program has been enlarged to take care of new demands. 
The General Assembly authorized the institution to grant the Master of Science 
degree in education and certain other fields in 1939. The first Master's degree was 
awarded in 1941. The School of Nursing was established by an Act of the State 
Legislature in 1953 and the first class was graduated in 1957. 

The General Assembly repealed previous acts describing the purpose of the Col- 
lege in 1957, and redefined its purpose as follows: 

"The primary purpose of the College shall be to teach the Agricultural 
and Technical Arts and Sciences and such branches of learning as 
related thereto; the training of teachers, supervisors, and administra- 
tors for the public schools of the State, including the preparation of such 
teachers, supervisors and administrators for the Master's degree. Such 
other programs of a professional or occupational nature may be offered 
as shall be approved by the North Carolina Board of Higher Education, 
consistent with the appropriations made therefor." 
The General Assembly of North Carolina voted to elevate the College to the status of 
a Regional University effective July 1, 1967. 

On October 30, 1971, the General Assembly ratified an Act to consolidate the 
Institutions of Higher Learning in North Carolina. Under the provisions of this Act, 
North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University became a constituent 
institution of The University of North Carolina effective July 1, 1972. 

Six presidents have served the Institution since it was founded in 1891. They are as 
follows: Dr. J.O. Crosby (1892-1896), Dr. James B. Dudley (1896-1925). Dr. F.D. 



Bluford (1925-1955), Dr. Warmoth T. Gibbs (1956-1960), Dr. Samuel DeWitt Proctor 
(1960-1964), and Dr. Lewis C. Dowdy, who was elected President April 10, 1964. Dr. 
Cleon F. Thompson, Jr., served as Interim Chancellor of the Institution from 
November 1, 1980 until August 31, 1981. Dr. Edward B. Fort assumed Chancellor- 
ship responsibilities on September 1, 1981. 



HISTORY AND PURPOSE OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Graduate education at North Carolina A. and T. State University was authorized 
by the North Carolina State Legislature in 1939. The authorization provided for 
training in agriculture, technology, applied science and other applied areas of study. 
An extension of the graduate program, approved by the General Assembly of North 
Carolina in 1957, provided for enlargement of the curriculum to include teacher 
education, as well as such other programs of a professional or occupational nature as 
might be approved by the North Carolina Board of Higher Education. 

On July 1, 1967, the Legislature of North Carolina approved regional university 
status for the institution and renamed it North Carolina Agricultural and Technical 
State University. Since that time, we have been called a comprehensive and even 
more recently a research entity as many of our programs are involved in significant 
research efforts. The graduate responsibilities of institutions so labeled are to pre- 
pare teachers, supervisors, and administrators for master's degrees, to offer master's 
degree programs in the liberal arts and sciences and to conduct such other programs 
as are deemed necessary to meet the needs of its constituency and of the state. 

The University awarded its first master's degree in 1941 to Woodland Ellroy Hall. 
Since that time, nearly 6,000 students have received this coveted degree of advanced 
studies. A significant number of these graduates have gone on to other universities to 
achieve the prestigious doctorate degree in their chosen specialties. More than a 
dozen or so of these graduates have returned to augment the academic acclaim of this 
institution at the undergraduate and graduate levels. 

The Graduate School through its various disciplines is affiliated with the Ameri- 
can Chemical Society, the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology, 
Inc. (ABET), the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education, The 
Council of Graduate Schools and other prestigious regional and national academic 
bodies. In addition, many graduate faculty members are associated with distin- 
guished academic and professional organizations that have international relation- 
ships. 

The Graduate School has an integrated faculty and student body and draws 
students from all over the world. It coordinates advanced course offerings in all 
departments within the School of Agriculture, the School of Education, the College 
of Arts and Sciences, the School of Engineering, and the School of Technology. Thus, 
the Graduate School offers advanced study for qualified individuals who wish to 
improve their competency for careers in professions related to agriculture, humani- 
ties, education, social studies, science, and technology. Such study of information, 
techniques and skills is provided through curricula leading to the Master of Science 
or Master of Arts degree and through institutes and workshops designed for those 
who are not candidates for a higher degree. Second, the Graduate School provides a 
foundation of knowledge and of techniques for those who wish to continue their 
education in doctoral programs at other institutions. Third, the Graduate School 
assumes the responsibility of encouraging scholarly research among students and 
faculty members. 

It is expected that, while studying at this university, graduate students (1) will 



acquire special competence in at least one field of knowledge; (2) will develop further 
their ability to think independently and constructively; (3) will develop and demon- 
strate the ability to collect, organize, evaluate and report facts which will enable 
them to make a scholarly contribution to knowledge about their discipline; and (4) 
will make new application and adaptations of existing knowledge so as to contribute 
to their profession and to humankind. 

ORGANIZATION 
Graduate School Council 

The Graduate School Council is responsible for formulating all academic policies 
and regulations affecting graduate students, graduate courses, and graduate cur- 
ricula. The council consists of the chairpersons of the departments offering concen- 
trations in graduate studies, the deans of the schools offering graduate instruction, 
the Director of the Summer School, the Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs, the 
Director of Admissions, the Director of Registration and Records, and the Director of 
Teacher Education, five graduate students elected from the Association of Graduate 
Students, and five faculty members selected from the graduate faculty. The Dean of 
the Graduate School serves as chairperson of the council. 



ADVISORY COMMITTEES OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Standing committees of the Graduate School are organized to advise the Council on 
matters pertaining to present policies, to evaluate existing and proposed programs of 
study, and to process student petitions relating to academic matters. These commit- 
tees are: 

Committee on Admissions and Retention 

Committee on Curriculum 

Committee on Publications 

Committee on Rules and Policy 



NORTH CAROLINA AGRICULTURAL AND TECHNICAL 
STATE UNIVERSITY 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Charles D. Bussey Alexandria, Virginia 

Thomas Elijah Winston-Salem 

Roy Harris Greensboro 

Rex Harris Fayetteville 

Lee Christian Greensboro 

Donald B. Lowe Greensboro 

McArthur Newell Greensboro 

James W. Perkins Greensboro 

Elizabeth Randolph Charlotte 

J. Dennis Rash Charlotte 

Larry Sitton Greensboro 

Priscilla P. Taylor Greensboro 

Otis Tillman High Point 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

Edward B. Fort, B.S., M.S., Ed.D Chancellor 

Edward Hayes, Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D Vice Chancellor 

for Academic Affairs 

Roland Buck, B.S., M.S., Ph.D Vice Chancellor for 

Student Affairs 

Norman Handy, B.S., M.S., Ph.D Vice Chancellor for Development 

and University Relations 

Charles Mclntyre, B.S., M.B.A Vice Chancellor for Business 

and Finance 

Dorothy J. Alston, B.S., M.A., Ed.D Special Assistant to the 

Chancellor for Administrative Affairs 

Benjamin E. Rawlins, B.A., J.D Special Assistant to the Chancellor 

Legal Counsel 



ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 

Edward J. Hayes, Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D Vice Chancellor 

for Academic Affairs 

Willie T. Ellis, B.S., M.S., Ph.D Associate Vice Chancellor for 

Academic Affairs 

Ronald 0. Smith, B.A., M.A., Ph.D Assistant Vice Chancellor 

for Academic Affairs 

William Croft, B.Sc, M.S., Ph.D Acting Dean, School of Engineering 

Quiester Craig, B.A., M.B.A., Ph.D Dean, School of Business 

and Economics 

A. James Hicks, B.S., Ph.D Dean, College of Arts and Sciences 

Albert Walker, B.S., M.A., Ed.D Dean, School of Education 

Albert W. Spruill, B.S., M.S., Ed.D Dean, The Graduate School 

B. C. Webb, B.S., M.S., Ph.D Dean, School of Agriculture 

Beverly Malone, B.S., M.S., Ph.D Dean, School of Nursing 

Earl Yarbrough, B.A., M.A., Ph.D Dean, School of Technology 

Alene Young, A.B., M.L.S Director of Library Services 

Rudolph Artis, B.S., M.S., Ed.D University Registrar 

Clenton A. Blount, Jr., B.S., M.A Director of Admissions 

Lt. Col. Walter Watson, B.S., M.S Professor of Aerospace Studies 

Lt. Col. Banjamin Foster, Jr., B.S., M.S Professor of Military Science 

STUDENT AFFAIRS 

Roland Buck, B.S., M.S., Ed.D Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 

Sullivan Welborne, B.S., M.S., Ed.D Assistant Vice Chancellor 

for Student Affairs 

Robert L. Wilson, A.B., M.S., Ph.D Director of Counseling Services 

Leon Warren, B.S., M.S Director of Career Planning and Placement 

Roger McKee, B.S., M.S Director of Memorial Union 

Sharon Richards Martin, B.S., M.S Director of International and 

Minority Student Affairs 

Norma Pennix, B.S., M.S Director of Veterans and 

Handicapped Student Affairs 

Linda Bowling, B.S., M.S Director of Health Services 

Dorothy Bailey, B.S., M.S Director of Student Activities 



10 



FISCAL AFFAIRS 

Charles C. Mclntyre, B.S., M.B.A Vice Chancellor for Business 

and Finance 

Paula Jeffries, B.S Assistant Vice Chancellor for 

Business and Finance and Comptroller 

Doris Canada, B.S Assistant Vice Chancellor for 

Business and Finance and Business Manager 

Dolores Davis, B.S Director of Student Financial Aid 

Jonah Smith, B.S Interim Budget Officer 

Phillip Mansfield, B.S., C.P.A Assistant Comptroller and 

Acting Director of Accounting 

Lillian M. Couch, B.S Director of Personnel 

Joseph Daughtry, A. A., B.A Director of University Police Service 

Maxine D. Davis, B.S., M.S Director of Purchasing 

Andre James, B.S Director of Auxiliary Services 

Lennie Beamon, B.S Director of Physical Plant 

DEVELOPMENT AND UNIVERSITY RELATIONS 

Norman Handy, B.S., D.D., Ed.D Vice Chancellor for Development 

and University Relations 

Lillie King, B.S., M.S., Ph.D Assistant Vice Chancellor for 

Development and University Relations 

Richard Moore, B.S., M.S., Ph.D Director of Information Services 

Sampson Buie, B.S., M.S., Ph.,D Director of Alumni Affairs 

Drexel Ball, B.A., M.S Director of Sports Information 

Harold L. Lanier, B.S., M.S Director of Cooperative Education 

Marvin Watkins, B.S., M.S Director of Research Administration 

ADMINISTRATIVE AFFAIRS 

Dorothy J. Alston, B.S., M.A., Ed.D Special Assistant to the Chancellor 

Jewel H. Stewart, B.A., M.A., Ed.D Director of Institutional 

Research and Planning 

Willie J. Mooring, B.S Director of Computer Center 

Ruby Jones, B.S., M.S Salary Administrator 

Mary G. Mims, B.S., C.P.A Internal Auditor 

OFFICERS EMERITI 

Lewis C. Dowdy, A.B., M.A., Ed.D., Litt.D Chancellor Emeritus 

Warmoth T. Gibbs, A.B., Ed.M., LL.D President Emeritus 

GRADUATE COUNCIL MEMBERS 

1987-88 

ALBERT W. SPRUILL, Ed.D Dean, School of Graduate Studies 

Chairperson 

EDWARD HAYES, Ph.D Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs 

RUDOLPH ARTIS, Ph.D University Registrar 

DOROTHY PRINCE BARNETT, Ph.D Director of Teacher Education 

ARTHUR P. BELL, Ed.D Chairperson, Department of Agricultural 

Education 

CLENTON A. BLOUNT, Ph.D Director of Admissions 

DEBORAH J. CALLAWAY, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Health and 

Physical Education 

11 



HENRY T. CAMERON, Ed.D Chairperson, Department of Educational 

Leadership & Policy 

BASIL COLEY, Ph.D Faculty Representative 

WILLIAM J. CRAFT, Ph.D Acting Dean, School of Engineering & 

Chairperson, Department of Mechanical Engineering 

SAMUEL DUNN, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Plant Science 

& Technology 

EDNA GUY Student Representative 

PATRINA HARDISON Student Representative 

BENJAMIN W. HARRIS, Ed.D Faculty Representative 

CHARLES L. HAYES, Ed.D Chairperson, Department of Curriculum 

and Instruction 

A. JAMES HICKS, Ph.D Dean, College of Arts & Sciences 

ALFRED HILL, Ph.D Acting Chairperson, Department of Biology 

LEROY HOLMES, A.M Chairperson, Department of Art 

WENDELL P. JONES, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Mathematics 

FRANKLIN KING, D.Sc Faculty Representative 

WYATT D. KIRK, Ed.D Chairperson, Department of Human 

Development and Services 

HELEN G. LEBLANC-DISHER, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Foreign 

Languages 

JONATHAN LEWIS Student Representative 

ARUP K. MALLIK, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Industrial 

Engineering 

HAROLD MARTIN, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Electrical 

Engineering 

HAROLD MAZYCK, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Home Economics 

PETER MEYERS, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of History 

and Social Science 

TONY C. MIN, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Mechanical Engineering 

ROBERT PYLE, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Technology Education 

VANESSA RICHARDSON Student Representative 

GAIL RICKS Student Representative 

PETER ROJESKI, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Architectural 

Engineering 

RICHARD ROBBINS, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Agricultural 

Economics 

MYRTLE SAMPSON, Ed.D Faculty Representative 

RONALD 0. SMITH, Ph.D Director of Summer School and Continuing 

Education 

ALBERT WALKER, Ed.D Dean, School of Education 

JAMES WILLIAMS, Ph.D Faculty Representative 

JIMMY L. WILLIAMS, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of English 

WALTER WRIGHT, Ph.D Chairperson, Department of Chemistry 

THE CITY 

The City of Greensboro offers a variety of cultural activities and recreational 
facilities. It has become known for its colleges and universities, art galleries and 
museum. 

The Memorial Auditorium and Coliseum attract outstanding athletic events, con- 
certs, and other popular events. The City offers facilities for bowling, boating, 
fishing, horseback riding, tennis artd golf. 



12 



THE PHYSICAL PLANT 

The university campus comprises modern, fire resistant buildings, all thoroughly 
maintained for the highest level of efficiency, located on land holdings in excess of 
181 acres. 

UNIVERSITY BUILDINGS 

Lewis C. Dowdy Building (Administration) 

Dudley Memorial Building 

F.D. Bluford Library 

Harrison Auditorium 

Charles Moore Gymnasium 

Coltrane Hall (Headquarters for N.C. Agriculture Extension Service) 

Memorial Union 

The Oaks (President's Residence) 

Corbett Sports Center 

CLASSROOM AND LABORATORY BUILDINGS 

Carver Hall School of Agriculture 

Cherry Hall School of Engineering 

Crosby Hall College of Arts and Sciences 

Gibbs Hall Social Sciences & School of Graduate Studies 

Hodgin Hall School of Education 

Marteena Hall Mathematics & Physics 

Merrick Hall School of Business and Economics 

Noble Hall School of Nursing 

Price Hall Division of Industrial Education and Technology 

Benbow Hall Home Economics 

Garret House Home Economics 

Hines Hall Chemistry 

Sockwell Hall Agricultural Technology 

Ward Hall Dairy Manufacturing 

Reid Greenhouses 

Graham Hall School of Engineering 

Frazier Hall Music— Art 

Price Hall Division of Industrial Education & Technology 

Price Hall Annex Child Development Laboratory 

Campbell Hall ROTC Headquarters 

Barnes Hall Biology 

Ronald McNair Engineering Building School of Engineering 

Burleigh C. Webb Hall School of Agriculture 

RESIDENCE HALLS 

Barbee Hall Morrow Hall (200) Morrison Hall (94) 

Cooper Hall (400) Haley Hall Scott Hall (1010) 

Curtis Hall (148) Holland Hall (144) Vanstory Hall (200) 

SERVICE BUILDINGS 

Murphy Hall Student Services 

Brown Hall Post Office 

Sebastian Infirmary 
T.E. Neal Heating Plant 
Laundry — Dry Cleaning Plant 

William Hall Cafeteria 

Clyde DeHuguley Physical Plant Building 

13 



OTHER FACILITIES 

University Farms — including 600 acres of land and modern farm buildings 
Athletic field — including three practice fields for football, quarter mile track, base- 
ball diamond and field house. 



DEGREES GRANTED 

The Graduate School of North Carolina A. and T. State University offers the 
following degrees: 

MASTER OF ARTS 

English and Afro- American Literature 



MASTER OF SCIENCE 

1. Adult Education 

2. Agricultural Economics 

A. Agricultural Marketing 

B. Production Economics 

C. Rural Development 

3. Agricultural Education 

4. Applied Mathematics 

5. Biology 

6. Chemistry 

7. Education 

A. Administration 

Curriculum Instructional 
(Supervision) Specialist 
Educational Media 
Elementary Education 

1. Early Childhood Education 

2. Elementary Education 

3. Intermediate Education 
Secondary Education 

1. Art 

2. Biology 

3. Chemistry 



B. 

C. 
D. 



E. 



4. English 

5. History 

6. Mathematics 

7. Health & Physical Education 

8. Reading 

9. Social Science 
F. Guidance 

1. Agency Counseling 

2. Counselor Education 

3. Human Resource Counselor 
Architectural Engineering 
Electrical Engineering 
Engineering 
Industrial Engineering 

12. Mechanical Engineering 

13. Plant Science 
Food and Nutrition 
French 
Technology Education 

A. Industrial Arts Education 

B. Vocational Industrial Education 
17. Safety & Driver Education 



9. 
10. 
11. 



14. 
15. 
16. 



14 



ADMISSION AND OTHER INFORMATION 

ADMISSION TO GRADUATE STUDY 

All applicants for graduate study must have earned a bachelor's degree from a 
four-year college. Application forms must be submitted to the Graduate School 
Office with two transcripts of previous undergraduate and graduate studies. Pro- 
cessing of applications cannot be guaranteed unless they are received, with all 
supporting documents, in the Graduate Office at least fifteen days before a registra- 
tion period. Applicants may be admitted to graduate studies unconditionally, provi- 
sionally, or as special students. Applicants are admitted without discrimination 
because of race, color, creed, or sex. 

Unconditional Admission 

To qualify for unconditional admission to graduate studies, an applicant must have 
earned an over-all average of 2.6 on a 4 point system (or 1.6 on a 3 point system) in 
his/her undergraduate studies. In addition, a student seeking a degree in Agricultu- 
ral Education, Elementary Education, Industrial Education, or Secondary Educa- 
tion must possess, or be qualified to possess, a Class A Teaching Certificate in the 
area in which he/she wishes to concentrate his/her graduate studies. A student 
seeking a degree with concentration in Administration or Guidance must possess, or 
be qualified to possess, a Class A Teaching Certificate. See certification except for 
Vocational-Industrial Education (post secondary/private industry). 

Provisional Admission 

An applicant may be admitted to graduate studies on a provisional basis if (1) 
he/she earned his/her baccalaureate degree from a non-accredited institution or (2) 
the record of his/her undergraduate preparation reveals deficiencies that can be 
removed near the beginning of his/her graduate study. A student admitted provi- 
sionally may be required to pass examinations to demonstrate his/her knowledge in 
specified areas, to take specified undergraduate courses to improve his/her back- 
ground, or to demonstrate his/her competence for graduate work by earning no 
grades below "B" in his/her first nine hours of graduate work at this institution. 

Special Students 

Students not seeking a graduate degree at A. and T. may be admitted in order to 
take courses for self-improvement or for renewal of teaching certificate if said 
students meet standard Graduate School entrance requirements. If a student subse- 
quently wishes to pursue a degree program, he/she must request an evaluation of 
his/her record. The Graduate School reserves the right to refuse to accept towards a 
degree program credits which the candidate earned while enrolled as a special 
student; in no circumstances may the student apply towards a degree program more 
than twelve semester hours earned as a special student. 

HOUSING 

The university maintains six residence halls for women and three for men. A 
request for dormitory housing accommodation should be directed to the Dean of 
Students at least sixty days prior to the expected date of registration. 

FOOD SERVICES 

The university provides food service for students at minimum cost. A cafeteria and 
a snack bar are operated at convenient locations on the campus. Students who live in 
the residence halls are required to eat in the cafeteria. 

15 



IMMUNIZATION RECORD REQUIRED OF ALL 
GRADUATE STUDENTS 

Both the State of North Carolina and North Carolina Agricultural and Technical 
State University require that an Immunization Record be filed by all entering 
graduate students. No applicant is exempt from this requirement and this informa- 
tion is due in the University's Health Center at least 30 days before the individual 
expects to enroll. Immunization forms may be picked up at the Graduate Office or 
mailed upon request. For students who have been accepted, a form is mailed to them 
with an explanation of this requirement. Completed forms are returned to: 

University Physician 

Sebastian Infirmary 

North Carolina A. and T. State University 

Greensboro, N. C. 27411 



DRUG EDUCATION POLICY 

PREAMBLE: 

The basic mission of North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University 
is to provide an educational environment that enhances and supports the intellectual 
process. The academic community, including students, faculty and staff have the 
collective responsibility to ensure that this environment is conducive to healthy 
intellectual growth. The illegal use of harmful and addictive chemical substances 
poses a threat to the educational environment. Thus, this Drug Education Policy is 
being promulgated to assist members of the University community in their under- 
standing of the harmful effects of illegal drugs; the incompatibility of illegal drugs 
with the educational mission of the University and the consequences of the use, 
possession or sale of such illegal drugs. 

OBJECTIVES: 

I. To develop an educational program that increases the University community's 
knowledge and competency to make informed decisions relative to the use and 
abuse of controlled substances 

II. To increase those skills and attributes required to take corrective action condu- 
cive to the health and well-being of potential drug abusers. 

PROGRAM COMPONENTS: 

There are three (3) components to this policy: 
I. Education 
II. Rehabilitation 
III. Sanctions 

EDUCATION 

It is the intent of the Drug Education Policy of North Carolina A&T State Univer- 
sity to insure that all members of the University community (i.e. students, faculty, 
administrators and other employees) are aware that the use, sale and/or possession of 
illegal drugs are incompatible with the goals of the University. Moreover, each 
person should be aware that the use, sale or possession of illegal drugs is, as more 
specifically set forth later in this policy, subject to specific sanctions and penalties. 

Each member of the University family is reminded that in addition to being 
subject to University regulations and sanctions regarding illegal drugs, they are also 
subject to the laws of the State and of the nation as they pertain to such drugs. Each 
individual is also reminded that it is not a violation of "double jeopardy" to be subject 

16 



to the terms of this policy as well as the provisions of the North Carolina General 
Statutes. For a complete listing of relevant State criminal statutes please consult the 
Office of the University Attorney or the Office of Student Affairs. 

From a medical perspective you are reminded also that illegal drug usage, in 
addition to being habit forming or addictive, can and may cause damage to the body. 

Furthermore, each member of the University community is asked to pay particu- 
lar attention to the full consequences of the sanctions specified in this policy as well as 
the consequences of the North Carolina criminal law referenced above. Certain 
violations may jeopardize an individual's future as it relates to continued University 
enrollment or future employment possibilities, depending on individual circum- 
stances. 

It is further a policy of the University that the educatioal, legal and medical 
aspects of this issue will be emphasized on an annual basis through the providing of 
programs and activities in the following areas: 

(a) Annual Drug and Alcohol Education Week — Workshops and seminars on drug 
abuse led by former drug addicts and community agencies such as MADD, 
SADD, and Drug Action Council; 

(b) Drug Awareness Fair; 

(c) Media presentations emphasizing the most current programs with drug edu- 
cation messages; 

(d) Exhibits featuring drug related paraphernalia; 

(e) Sixty (60) second radio spots on University radio station, WNAA, on drug 
abuse education; 

(f) Publication of brochure on drug education; 

(g) Continuous monthly outreach programs in each residence hall. 

Although directed primarily to the student population, the above noted educa- 
tional programs shall also be open to participation by all categories of University 
employees. 

Additionally, the Staff Development Office is the designated University depart- 
ment responsible for the planning and implementation of drug education programs 
geared toward the special needs of the faculty and staff. Among the programs to be 
implemented by the Staff Development Office include lunch time seminars jointly 
conducted by the Drug Action Council, Greensboro Police Department and the 
Guilford County Mental Health Department. 

REHABILITATION 

The University recognizes that rehabilitation is an integral part of an effective 
drug policy. Consistent with its commitment in the areas of education and sanctions, 
it is the University's intent to provide an opportunity for rehabilitation to all 
members of the University family. This commitment is evidenced through access to 
existing University resources and is furthered by referrals to community agencies. 

STUDENTS: 

The University Counseling Center and the Student Health Center are available to 
provide medical and psychological assessments of students with drug dependency 
problems. Based on the outcome of this assessment, treatment can be provided by 
either or both of these centers. If, however, the scope of the problem is beyond the 
capability of these Centers, affected students will be referred to community agencies 
such as Guilford County Mental Health Center and the Drug Action Council. The cost 
of such services shall be the individual's Responsibility. 

EMPLOYEES: 

The Services of the Counseling and Health Centers are not normally utilized by 
faculty and staff members except in emergency situations. This will also hold true 

17 



for employees with drug related problems. If these problems are of an emergency 
nature, services will be made available to affected employees. Otherwise, referrals to 
local community agencies will be made available. The cost of such services will be the 
individual's responsibility. 

SANCTIONS 

All members of the University community have the responsibility for being 
knowledgeable about and in compliance with the provisions of North Carolina Law 
as it relates to the use, possession or sale of illegal drugs as set forth in Article 5, 
Chapter 90 of the North Carolina General Statutes. Any violations of this law by 
members of the University family subjects the individual to prosecution both by the 
University disciplinary proceedings and by the civil authorities. It is not a violation 
of "double jeopardy" to be prosecuted by both of these authorities. The University 
will initiate its own disciplinary proceedings against a student, faculty member, 
administrator or other employee when the alleged conduct is deemed to affect the 
interests of the University. 

Penalties will be imposed by the University in compliance with procedural safe- 
guards applicable to disciplinary actions against students (see the Student Hand- 
book), faculty members (see the Faculty Handbook), administrators (see the Board of 
Governors Policies Concerning Senior Administrative Officers as well as the EPA 
Non-Teaching Personnel Policies) and SPA employees (see State Personnel Commis- 
sion Personnel Policies). 

The penalties imposed for such violations range from written warnings with 
probationary status to expulsion from enrollment and discharges from employment. 
However, minimum penalties that apply for each violation follow: 

a. Trafficking in Illegal Drugs 

(1) For the illegal manufacture, sale, delivery, or possession with intent to 
manufacture, sell or deliver, of any controlled substance identified in Sche- 
dule I, N. C. General Statutes 90-89, or Schedule II, N. C. General Statutes 
90-90 (including, but not limited to, heroin, mescaline, lysergic acid diethy- 
lamide, opium, cocaine, amphetamine, methaqualone), any student shall be 
expelled and any faculty member, administrator or other employee shall be 
discharged. 

(2) For a first offense involving the illegal manufacture, sale or delivery, or 
possession with intent to manufacture, sell or deliver, of any controlled 
substance identified in Schedules III through VI, N. C. General Statutes 
90-91 through 90-94, (including, but not limited to, marijuana, pentobarbi- 
tal, codeine) the minimum penalty shall be suspension from enrollment or 
from employment for a period of at least one semester or its equivalent. For 
a second offense, any student shall be expelled and any faculty member, 
administrator, or other employee shall be discharged. 

b. Illegal Possession of Drugs 

(1) For a first offense involving the illegal possession of any controlled sub- 
stance identified in Schedule I, N. C. General Statutes 90-89, or Schedule II, 
N. C. General Statutes 90-90, the minimum penalty shall be suspension 
from enrollment or from employment for a period of at least one semester or 
its equivalent. 

(2) For a first offense involving the illegal possession of any controlled sub- 
stance identified in Schedule III through VI, N. C. General Statutes 90-91 
through 90-94, the minimum penalty shall be probation, for a period to be 
determined on a case-by-case basis. A person on probation must agree to 
participate in a drug education and counseling program, consent to regular 
drug testing, and accept such other conditions and restrictions, including a 
program of community service, as the Chancellor or the Chancellor's desig- 

18 



nee deems appropriate. Refusal or failure to abide by the terms of probation 
shall result in suspension from enrollment or employment for any unex- 
pired balance of the prescribed period of probation. 
(3) For second or other subsequent offenses involving the illegal possession of 
controlled substances, progressively more severe penalties shall be im- 
posed, including expulsion of students and discharge of faculty members, 
administrators or other employees. 
It should be noted that where the relevant sanction dictates a minimum of one 
semester suspension from employment, the regulations of the State Personnel Com- 
mission (as pertaining to SPA employees) do not permit suspension from employ- 
ment of this duration. Thus, such sanction as applied to SPA employees dictates the 
termination of employment. 

SUSPENSION PENDING FINAL DISPOSITION 

The University reserves the right through the Chancellor or his designee to sus- 
pend a student, faculty member, administrator and other employees between the 
time of the initiation of charges and the hearing to be held. Such decision will be 
made based on whether the person's continued presence within the University 
community will constitute a clear and immediate danger or disruption to the Uni- 
versity. In such circumstances the hearing will be held as promptly as possible. 

CONCLUSION 

A&T State University recognizes that the use of illegal drugs is a national problem 
and that sustained efforts must be made to educate the University family regarding 
the consequences associated with drug abuse. The primary emphasis in this policy 
has therefore been on providing drug counseling and rehabilitation services through 
the various programs and activities outlined above. 

Past experience suggests that most members of the University family are law 
abiding and will use this policy as a guide for their future behaviors and as a 
mechanism to influence their peers and colleagues in a positive direction. However, 
those who choose to violate any portions of this policy will pay the penalty for 
non-compliance. The main thrust of this policy has been to achieve a balance between 
its educational and punitive components. 

The effective implementation of this policy rests on its wide dissemination to all 
members of the University family. This will be accomplished through its publication 
in the faculty handbook, student handbook and University catalogue. Additionally, 
all affected individuals will be assured that applicable professional standards of 
confidentiality will be maintained at all times. 

RESIDENCE CLASSIFICATION FOR PURPOSES OF 
APPLICABLE TUITION DIFFERENTIALS 

Residence classification for tuition purposes are set forth by law in North Carolina 
as follows: 

G.S. 116-143.1— (The controlling North Carolina Statute) "To qualify as a 
resident for tuition purposes, a person must have established legal resi- 
dence (domicile) in North Carolina and maintained that legal residence for 
at least 12 months immediately prior to his or her classification as a 
resident for tuition purposes." This Statute also sets forth statutory defini- 
tions, rules, and special provisions for determining resident status for 
tuition purposes. These provisions include special rules with respect to 
persons who are married or who are within identified subclasses of minors. 

University regulations concerning the classification of students by residence, for 

19 



purposes of applicable tuition differentials, are set forth in detail in A Manual To 
Assist The Public Higher Education Institutions of North Carolina in the Matter of 
Student Residence Classification for Tuition Purposes. Each student is responsible 
for knowing the contents of that Manual, which is the controlling administrative 
statement of policy on this subject. Copies of the Manual are available on request in 
The Office of Admissions of A. and T. State University for purposes of student 
inspection. 



FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE 

Graduate Assistants 

A limited number of graduate assistantships are available to qualified individuals. 
The student is assigned to assist a professor or a department fifteen hours per week 
for the duration of the assistantship. Some graduate assistants are assigned to teach 
freshman classes. Normally, a graduate assistant will be assigned to teach only one 
class per semester, but he/she may be assigned to teach a maximum of two. The 
assistantship offers a stipend that will assist a student to pay required tuition, fees, 
book, board, and lodging. Application for an assistantship must be made to the Dean 
of the Graduate School at least five months before fall registration. Only full-time 
graduate students are eligible. 

Other Assistance 

Funds, such as the National Direct Student Loan Fund, are available in limited 
quantity for students. Requests for information concerning these funds should be 
directed to the Graduate School. The newest kind of financial assistance available is 
the Minority Presence Grant. Under the Board of Governors general Minority 
Presence Grant Program, white students may be eligible for special financial assis- 
tance if they are residents of North Carolina, enrolled for at least three hours of 
degree-credit coursework, and demonstrate financial need. 



EXPENSES 

The fee charged to a full-time student carrying nine or more semester hours of 
work are the same as those charged to full-time undergraduate students. For one 
academic year, a state resident should expect to pay $999.00 which will cover tuition 
and course fees; this sum does not include room and board charges. Tuition and 
course fees for an out-of-state student carrying a full schedule will total $4,837.00 for 
the academic year. Current room and board rates are $1,099.00 per semester. 

As student fees are subject to change without prior notice, it is suggested that the 
Cashier's Office be consulted for complete information concerning charges for full- 
and part-time students. 

Special Fees 

Fee for processing application 

(required only for first application for graduate studies) $15.00 

Late Registration 20.00 

Graduation fees: 

Diploma 15.00 

Regalia 20.00 

Transcript 2.00 

Master's Thesis binding fee 20.00 



20 



Auditing 

To audit a course, a student must obtain permission from the Dean of the Graduate 
School and must submit the necessary forms during the registration period. A 
part-time student must pay all fees, including tuition, that would be charged to a 
student taking the course for credit. A full-time student is not required to pay any 
additional fees for auditing. A change from "credit" registration to "audit" will not be 
permitted after the close of the deadline date for withdrawing from a course. An 
auditor is not required to participate in class discussions, prepare assignments, or 
take examinations. 



SCHEDULE OF DEADLINES 

The Graduate School provides schedules of specific dates for completing various 
requirements for a degree program. These notices are not sent to individual auto- 
matically, but may be found in the calendar of the Graduate School, available upon 
request. 



REQUEST FOR GRADE REPORTS AND TRANSCRIPTS 

The Office of Registration and Records is the official record keeping office at the 
college. Requests for official statements regarding courses completed, grade reports, 
or transcripts should be directed to that office. 



REQUEST FOR GRADUATE COURSE DESCRIPTIONS 

Course descriptions are available upon request from the Dean of the Graduate 
School. 



21 



GENERAL REGULATIONS 
ADVISING 

Until he/she is assigned to an advisor after he/she has been accepted as a candidate 
in a degree program, a graduate student is advised by a member of the graduate 
faculty appointed by the Dean of the Graduate School. The student, however, should 
consult and follow the curriculum guide prepared for his/her area of concentration. 
Separate curriculum guide sheets are available in the office of the department 
offering the concentration. They may be secured also from the Graduate School 
Office. 

"Special" students are advised by members of the graduate faculty appointed by 
the Dean of the Graduate School. 



CLASS LOADS 

Full-Time Students 

Class loads for the full-time student may range from 9 to 15 semester hours during 
a regular session of the academic year. The maximum load is 15 semester hours. 

In-Service Teachers 

The maximum load for a fully employed in-service teacher must not exceed six 
semester hours during any academic year. 

University Staff 

The maximum load for any fully employed member of the university faculty or 
staff will be six semester hours for the academic year. 



CONCURRENT REGISTRATION IN OTHER INSTITUTIONS 

A student registered in a degree program in this Graduate School may not enroll 
concurrently in another graduate school except upon permission, secured in advance, 
from the Dean of the Graduate School. 



GRADING SYSTEM 

Grades for graduate students are recorded as follows: A, excellent; B, average; C 
below average; F, failure; S, work in progress (for courses in research); I, INCOM- 
PLETE; W, withdrawal. 

1. In order to earn a degree, a student must have a cumulative average of "B" (a 
grade point average of 3.0 on a system in which 1 hour of A earns 4 grade points). 

2. A graduate student automatically goes on probation when his/her cumulative 
average falls below "B." 

3. A student may be dropped from the degree program if he/she has not been 
removed from probation after two successive terms as a full-time student. 

4. A student may not repeat a required course in which "C" or above was earned. 

5. A student may repeat a required course in which "F" was earned. A student may 
not repeat the course more than once. If a student fails a second time, he/she is 
dismissed from the degree program. 

6. All hours attempted in graduate courses and all grade points earned are 
included in the computation of the cumulative average of a graduate student. 

7. A student who stops attending a course but fails to withdraw officially may be 
assigned a grade of "F." 

22 



8. All grades of "I" must be removed during the student's next term of enrollment. 

9. A student may not count towards a degree program any course in which a grade 
of "F" was earned. 

Note: The North Carolina State Department of Public Instruction does not accept 
courses in which a student has received a "D" or "F" for renewal of certification. 



PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 
FOR CLASS A TEACHING CERTIFICATE 

In all graduate degree programs except those leading to professional non-teaching 
specialties, the advanced education student at A. and T. State University must hold a 
Class A Certificate before being admitted to candidacy. 

To provide the professional education component for the student who enters grad- 
uate studies without the required credits in courses in education and who is pursuing 
a teaching program for the secondary school level, the following program of 24 
semester hours is offered: Education 625, Education 400 (Psychological Foundations 
of Education). Guidance 600 and the Student Teaching Block; Education 500 (Prin- 
ciples and Curricula of Secondary Schools, the appropriate subject methods course, 
Education 624 and Education 560 (Observation and Student Teaching). 

Students who have earned some but not enough undergraduate credits in educa- 
tion and students without "A" certificates who are seeking graduate degrees in early 
childhood education ( Kindergarten-grade 3) should consult with the chairman of the 
Department of Education or the Dean of the Graduate School to work out programs 
to meet certification requirements. 

To provide the professional education component for Vocational-Industrial Edu- 
cation students who enter graduate studies without the required course credits in 
education and who are pursuing a teaching program in Trade and Industrial Educa- 
tion, the following program of 24 semester hours is offered: Industrial Education 
566, 662, 663, 765, 766; Education 400, 624; Agricultural Education 401. 

Students who are entering the graduate program in Vocational-Industrial Educa- 
tion without a Class A certificate should consult with the graduate coordinator of the 
Department of Industrial Education to work out a specific program that will meet 
certification requirements. Students seeking a Masters degree in Industrial Educa- 
tion may be required to take undergraduate courses in education and technical 
options to fulfill certification requirements. Students entering the masters program 
in Industrial Education who are teaching in technical institutes, community col- 
leges, and from the industrial sector will not be required to meet state certification 
requirements for candidacy or completion of the Masters degree in Industrial 
Education. 

While taking undergraduate courses in education and psychology to meet certifi- 
cation requirements, a student may enroll in graduate-level courses in his subject 
matter area of concentration if he has completed the undergraduate requirements in 
that area. 



SUBJECT-MATTER REQUIREMENTS FOR 
CLASS A TEACHING CERTIFICATE 

If a student has not completed sufficient undergraduate courses in a subject- 
matter field to hold a Class A certificate in that subject, he should consult with the 
chairman of the department offering that concentration. Together, they must work 
out a program to satisfy the undergraduate deficiencies by means of undergraduate 
courses or courses open to undergraduates and graduates. 



23 



REGULATIONS FOR A MASTERS DEGREE 

ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY FOR A DEGREE 

Admission to graduate studies does not guarantee admission to candidacy for a 
degree. In order to be qualified as a candidate for a degree, a student must have a 
minimum overall average of 3.0 in at least nine semester hours of graduate work at 
A. and T., must have removed all deficiencies resulting from undergraduate prepa- 
ration, and must have passed the Qualifying Essay. Some departments require 
additional qualifying examinations. 

In order to be classified as a candidate for a Master of Science in Engineering 
degree, a student must have a minimum overall average of 3.0 in at least nine 
semester hours of approved graduate work at A. and T. and must have removed all 
deficiencies resulting from undergraduate preparation. 

The following is the procedure for securing admission to candidacy: 

1. The student secures application forms for admission to candidacy from the 
Graduate Office, fills them out, and returns them to that office. This step should 
be taken as soon as possible after the student has decided upon a degree 
program. 

2. The Graduate Office processes the application, notifies the student of the action, 
and informs him/her of the time when the Qualifying Essay will next be 
administered. 

3. The student may take the Qualifying Essay during the first term of residence in 
graduate studies. If a student fails the Qualifying Essay, he/she may take it a 
second time. After a second failure the student must enroll in a prescribed 
English composition course (English 300 for 621) at this university and must 
earn a grade of "C" or above. 

4. The Graduate Office informs the student of any qualifying examinations 
required by the department in which he is concentrating his studies. 

5. After the student has completed at least nine semester hours of graduate study 
at the college, he/she becomes eligible for admission to candidacy. If, at that 
time, he/she has maintained an average of 3.0 in graduate studies, has passed 
the Qualifying Essay and all departmental qualifying examinations, the Grad- 
uate School informs the student that he/she has been admitted to candidacy and 
assigns him/her to an advisor in his/her field of concentration. 

In order to be eligible for graduation during a term, a student must have been 
admitted to candidacy no less than fifteen days prior to the deadline for filing for 
graduation during that term. 



CREDIT REQUIREMENTS 

The minimum credit requirements for a graduate degree are thirty semester 
hours for students in thesis and non-thesis programs. It is expected that a student can 
complete a program by studying full-time for an academic year and one additional 
summer term or by studying full-time during four nine-week summer sessions. 

The minimum credit requirements for a Master of Science in Engineering are 
thirty semester hours for students who elect to take the thesis option and thirty-three 
semester hours for students who take the non-thesis option. 



RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS 

A minimum of three-fourths of the hours required for the degree must be earned in 
residence study at the university. 



24 



TIME LIMITATION 

The graduate program must be completed within six successive calendar years. 
Programs remaining incomplete after this time interval are subject to cancellation, 
revision, or special examination for out-dated work. 

When the program of study is interrupted because the student has been drafted 
into the armed services, the time limit shall be extended for the length of time the 
student shall have been on active duty, if the candidate resumes graduate work no 
later than one year following his/her release from military service. 



COURSE LEVELS 

At the University, six-digit numbers are used to designate all course offerings. The 
last three digits indicate the classification level of the course. Courses numbered 600 
through 699 are open to seniors and to graduate students. Courses numbered 700 and 
above are open only to graduate students. At least fifty percent of the courses counted 
in the work towards a Master's degree must be those open only to graduate students; 
that is, numbered 700 and above. 



TRANSFER OF CREDIT 

A maximum of six semester hours of graduate credit may be transferred from 
another graduate institution if ( 1) the work is acceptable as credit toward a compar- 
able degree at the institution from which transfer is sought, and (2) the courses to be 
transferred are approved by the Dean of the Graduate School. 

To request a transfer of credit, the student must complete an application in the 
Graduate School Office. It will be the applicant's responsibility to request from the 
appropriate institution(s) a statement certifying that the work is acceptable as credit 
toward a comparable degree. The transcript should then be sent to the Graduate 
School Office of A. and T. State University. 



FINAL COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 

At least 45 days before a candidate expects to complete all work for the graduate 
degree, the candidate should file in the Graduate office an application for a final 
examination. 

1. All graduate students are required to pass a written comprehensive examina- 
tion in their area of speciality. 

In case of Engineering students, the School of Engineering will recommend to 
the graduate school whether or not this comprehensive examination will be oral 
or written. 

2. Students pursuing a degree of M.S. in Education, subject-matter oriented, will 
take a comprehensive examination in two parts, subject-matter and profes- 
sional education. The evaluation will be made by the faculties in the respective 
areas. 

3. If a student fails a comprehensive examination twice, he/she must petition for a 
third examination. The petition is reviewed by a committee from the student's 
major concentration. A student who fails a third time is dismissed from the 
degree program. 

4. Comprehensive examinations are to be scheduled by the departments, with the 
approval of the Graduate Office. A report of the student's performance must be 
submitted to the Graduate Office at least one month prior to Commencement. 



25 



OPTIONS FOR DEGREE PROGRAM 

The student, in consultation with his/her advisor, selects the degree program to be 
followed. The advisor must notify the chairperson of the department of the program 
plan which the candidate prefers to follow. 

Thesis Option 

In order for a student to pursue a thesis program, he/she must be recommended to 
the Dean of the Graduate School by his/her advisor and the chairperson of the 
department in which a student is concentrating his/her studies. The Graduate School 
must then approve the student as a candidate. The thesis program consists of thirty 
semester hours including the thesis. After receiving written approval to follow the 
thesis option, the candidate shall prepare and present the thesis proposal to the 
advisor. Upon the request of the advisor, the Dean of the Graduate School shall 
appoint a Thesis Proposal Committee and shall fix a time of meeting. Following 
acceptance of the proposal, the advisor must submit to the Dean of the Graduate 
School an approved copy of the proposal in its final form. Individuals who have been 
granted the privilege of following the thesis option are expected to demonstrate 
research competencies and to prepare a scholarly account of resulting data. 

Non-Thesis Option 

The non-thesis plan is offered to the candidate who may benefit more from a 
broader range of studies than from the preparation of a thesis. The program of study 
must consist of a minimum of 30 credit hours of prescribed courses. 

Individuals who are following this plan must demonstrate their ability to conduct 
and to report the results of original research by preparing a paper as a part of the 
course Special Problems or Research or Seminary in the appropriate area. 

Thesis Option [Master of Science in Engineering] 

In order for a student to pursue a thesis program, he/she must be recommended to 
the Dean of the Graduate School by the Dean of the School of Engineering. The 
Graduate School must then approve the student as a candidate. The thesis program 
consists of thirty semester hours including the thesis. After receiving written ap- 
proval to follow the thesis option, the candidate shall prepare and present the thesis 
proposal to the chairperson of his/her Advisory Committee. Following acceptance of 
the proposal, an approved copy of the proposal in its final form must be submitted to 
the Dean of the Graduate School. 

The Non-Thesis Option [Master of Science in Engineering] 

The non-thesis plan is offered to the candidate who may benefit more from a 
broader range of studies than from the preparation of a thesis. The program of study 
must consist of a minimum of 33 credit hours of prescribed courses. 



MASTER'S THESIS AND FORMAT 

The following are regulations for a Master's thesis and the format of the thesis: 

1. A student writing a thesis must register for the course, Thesis, prior to the 
semester in which he/she expects to take the final examination. 

2. Three typewritten copies of the completed thesis must be submitted to the Dean 
of the Graduate School, together with two copies of an abstract of the thesis. The 
abstract should be 400 to 500 words. Consult the Graduate School's calendar for 
deadline dates regarding submission of these manuscripts. 

3. Additional information concerning the format is available in the Graduate 
School Office. 



26 



APPLICATION FOR GRADUATION 

A candidate for graduation must file an application for graduation at least 30 days 
prior to the close of the session in which he/she expects to complete the requirements 
for the degree. A student secures the application forms from his/her advisor, who 
must approve the application before it is sent to the Graduate School Office. Failure 
to meet the deadline may result in delay of graduation for the candidate. 

GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATION 

The Graduate Record Examination is required of all students who desire to 
become candidates for the Master of Science degree. Information concerning the 
time, place, and cost of the examination may be obtained from the office of the Dean 
of the Graduate School. 

SECOND MASTER'S DEGREE 

The Graduate School of North Carolina A. and T. State University provides an 
opportunity for a student holding a Master's degree to earn a second Master's degree 
in another discipline or specialty. To be admitted for a second Master's degree, the 
student files the appropriate admission application, submits transcripts and pro- 
vides pertinent examination scores. 

During the first semester, the student makes application for candidacy. In the last 
semester of courses, the student files for the comprehensive examination in the new 
specialty. In collaboration with the advisor, the student plans the new program to 
include a minimum of 18 semester hours in the new specialty to be taken in the 
University. Twelve hours will be accepted from the first Master's providing that 
degree was completed at North Carolina A. and T. State University. If the student is 
a transfer student, twenty-four hours must be completed in the new program since 
University regulations allow only six semester hours to be accepted in transfer 
credits. 

The student taking a second Master's degree in a non-teaching field must fulfill the 
course appropriate to that field. 



ADMINISTRATIVE POLICY CONCERNING CHANGES IN REQUIREMENTS 
FOR STUDENTS ENROLLED IN DEGREE PROGRAMS 

Generally, a student is permitted to graduate according to the requirements 
specified either in the catalogue current during the year of his/her first application 
for candidacy or in the catalogue current during the year of his/her application for 
graduation. If more than six years pass between the student's application for candi- 
dacy and his application for graduation, the university reserves the right to require 
the student to satisfy the regulations in effect at the time of his/her application for 
graduation. In all instances, the Graduate School reserves the right to require 
students in programs in Agricultural Education, Education, or Industrial Educa- 
tion to satisfy the requirements specified by the North Carolina Department of 
Public Instruction at the time of the student's completion of the requirements for the 
Master of Science degree. 

COMMENCEMENT 

Diplomas are awarded only at the commencement exercises following completion 
of all requirements for the degree. Attendance at Commencement is required of all 
graduating students unless individually excused by the Dean of the Graduate School 

27 



ADDITIONAL REGULATIONS 

Additional rules, regulations, and standards for each of the areas of graduate 
study appear in the appropriate sections of the catalogue. The prospective student 
should read such sections with care. 



DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS AND RURAL SOCIOLOGY 

Richard D. Robbins, Chairperson 

Room 251, Carver Hall 

The department of Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology offers a program 
of study leading toward the Master of Science degree in Agricultural Economics. 
The program prepares students for careers in teaching, research, extension, 
agriculture-related business, and government service, as well as for further gradu- 
ate studies for a terminal degree. Students may select a program track for concen- 
tration in Agricultural Marketing, Production Economics or Rural Development. 

A minimum of 30 semester hours is required for the M.S. degree in Agricultural 
Economics, including 12 semester hours of "core" courses in advanced economics, a 
course in statistics and research methods, 9 semester hours of courses in the selected 
program track, and 6 semester hours' of thesis work. In addition, the successful 
completion and defense of a thesis and a comprehensive examination are required. A 
GPA of 3.00 in Agricultural Economics courses is required for graduation. 

The general requirements for admission are an undergraduate degree from an 
accredited institution, with a grade point average of 3.00 (on a 4.00 point scale) and a 
basic preparation in Agricultural Economics, Economics, Mathematics and Statis- 
tics. An undergraduate major in Agricultural Economics, Economics, Agribusiness 
or Business Administration, with preparation in Economics/Statistics generally 
will provide an acceptable preparation. Applicants who do not meet the require- 
ments will be considered on an individual basis. 

The student pursuing the Master of Science degree in Agricultural Economics is 
required to complete a common core of courses consisting of: 

Ag. Econ 710 Advanced Micro Economics 3 Semester Hours 

Advanced Macro Economics 3 Semester Hours 

Advanced Statistics 3 Semester Hours 

Research Methods 3 Semester Hours 



Ag. Econ 720 
Ag. Econ 705 
Ag. Econ 725 
In addition, 
specified: 



the following courses are required by areas of concentration as 



Rural Development 

Core Courses 
Ag. Econ 750 
Ag. Econ 730 
Ag. Econ 732 
Elective 
Thesis 



Social Organization of Agriculture 
Rural Development 
Agricultural Policy 



Total 



Agricultural Marketing 

Core Courses 
Ag. Econ 734 
Ag. Econ 756 
Ag. Econ 736 
Elective 
Thesis 



Agricultural Marketing 
Agricultural Price Analysis 
Marketing Problems and Issues 



Total 



12 


Semester 


Hours 


3 


Semester 


Hours 


3 


Semester 


Hours 


3 


Semester 


Hours 


3 


Semester 


Hours 


6 


Semester 


Hours 


30 


Semester 


Hours 


12 


Semester 


Hours 


3 


Semester 


Hours 


3 


Semester 


Hours 


3 


Semester 


Hours 


3 


Semester 


Hours 


6 


Semester 


Hours 


30 


Semester 


Hours 



28 



Production Economics 

Core Courses 12 Semester Hours 

Ag. Econ 740 Production Economics 3 Semester Hours 

Ag. Econ 732 Agricultural Policy 3 Semester Hours 

Ag. Econ 708 Econometrics 3 Semester Hours 

Elective 3 Semester Hours 

Thesis 6 Semester Hours 

Total 30 Semester Hours 



DIRECTORY OF FACULTY 

Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology 

Sidney H. Evans, B.S., Virginia State College; M.S., Iowa State University; Ph.D., 

Ohio State University; Professor. 
Robin G. Henning, B.S., M.S., Ohio State University; Ph.D., Cornell University; 

Adjunct Assistant Professor. 
Donald R. McDowell, B.S., Southern University A. & M.; M.S., Ph.D., University of 

Illinois; Adjunct Assistant Professor. 
Abdul R. Mu'Min, B.S., M.S., North Carolina A&T State University; Ph.D., Michi- 
gan State University; Adjunct Assistant Professor. 
Richard D. Robbins, B.S., North Carolina A&T State University; M.S., Ph.D., North 

Carolina State University; Professor. 
Alton Thompson, B.S., North Carolina Central University; M.S., Ph.D., Ohio State 

University; Adjunct Associate Professor. 
Albert 0. Yeboah, B.S, University of Ghana; M.S., University of Guelph; M.A., 

Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Adjunct Associate Professor. 
Anthony K. Yeboah, B.S., University of Science and Technology; M.S., Ph.D., Iowa 

State University: Associate Professor. 



COURSES IN AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS AND RURAL SOCIOLOGY 

Course Description Credit 

150-650. Human Resource Development 3 

150-756. Agricultural Price Analysis 3 

150-675. Computer Application in Agriculture 3 

150-705. Econometrics 3 

150-710. Micro Economics 3 

150-720. Macro Economics 3 

150-725. Research Methods in Agricultural Economics 3 

150-730. Rural Development 3 

150-732. Agricultural Policy 3 

150-734. Agricultural Marketing 3 

150-735. Economic Development 3 

150-736. Agricultural Marketing Problems and Issues 3 

150-738. International Economics 3 

150-740. Production Economics 3 

150-750. Social Organization of Agriculture 3 

150-798. Thesis Research I 3 

150-799. Thesis Research II 3 



29 



AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION AND EXTENSION 
A.P. Bell, Chairperson 
Office: 242 Carver Hall 

The Department of Agricultural Education and Extension offers programs lead- 
ing to the Master of Science Degree. The programs are designed to meet the needs of 
individual students and emphasize the professional improvement of teachers and 
professional workers in related areas with education responsibilities. They provide 
advanced preparation for employment in administration, supervision, teacher edu- 
cation, and research in agricultural education and related fields. 

Degree Offered 

Agricultural Education — M.S. 

General Program Requirements 

Admission of students to the Master's Degree Program in Agricultural Education 
is based on the general admission requirements of the Graduate School. The candi- 
date must have a Baccalaureate Degree from an accredited undergraduate institu- 
tion. He/she must have a minimum of 18 credits in professional education or certifi- 
cation as a teacher of agricultural education or equivalent professional experiences. 
Failure to meet any of these criteria may necessitate rejection of the application or 
requirement of additional undergraduate work. 

Departmental Requirements 

A minimum of 33 semester hours is required for completion of the graduate 
degree. The degree is not conferred for a mere collection of credits. A well-balanced, 
unified, and complete program of study will be required. A student may meet the 
degree requirements by either full-time or part-time enrollment and by attendance 
in any combination of terms. 

The student may follow a thesis or non-thesis program. Those candidates who do 
not write a thesis must present a suitable investigative paper. Its nature and content 
will be determined by the department. 

Courses in the major and minor areas will be selected on the basis of the individ- 
ual's needs and interests. To qualify for the graduate certificate to teach in the public 
schools of North Carolina the candidate should complete 18 semester credits in 
subject-matter agriculture. The candidate may concentrate in one subject-matter 
area. 

Other requirements include: Graduate Record Examination (Aptitude Test and 
Advanced Test in Education), 3.0 grade point average for all graduate courses, and 
Final Comprehensive Examination in Agricultural Education. 

Career Opportunities 

The Graduate Program in Agricultural Education provides advanced preparation 
for employment in administration, supervision, teaching in schools and colleges, 
agricultural extension, business and industry, and research in agricultural educa- 
tion and related fields. 

Directory of Faculty and Courses 

Arthur P. Bell, B.S., North Carolina A&T State University; M.S., & Ed.D., The 
Pennsylvania State University; Professor. 

John K. Coster, B.S., Purdue University; M.A., Yale University; Ph.D., Yale Univer- 
sity; Adjunct Professor. 

Willie T. Ellis, B.S., M.S., North Carolina A&T State University; Ph.D., Cornell. 

Larry D. Powers, B.S., M.S., Tuskegee University; Ph.D., Michigan State Univer- 
sity; Assistant Professor. 

Francis 0. Walson, B.S., M.S., North Carolina A&T State University; Ed.D., Vir- 
ginia Polytechnic and State University; Adjunct Assistant Professor. 

30 



Courses 

110-600 Youth Organization and Program Management 

110-601 Adult Education in Vocational and Extension Education 

110-603 Problem Teaching in Vocational and Extension Education 

110-604 Public Relations in Agriculture 

110-605 Guidance and Group Instruction in Vocational Education 

110-606 Cooperative Work-Study Programs 

110-607 Environmental Education 

110-608 Agricultural Extension Organization and Methods 

110-609 Community Analysis and Rural Life 

110-664 Occupational Exploration for Middle Grades 

110-665 Occupational Exploration in the Middle Grades— Agricultural Occupa- 
tions 

110-700 Seminar in Agricultural Education and Extension 

110-702 Methods and Techniques of Public Relations 

110-703 Scientific Methods in Research 

110-704 History and Philosophy of Vocational Education 

110-705 Recent Developments and Trends in Agricultural Education and Exten- 
sion 

110-706 Comparative Education in Agriculture 

110-707 Issues in Community Development and Adult Education 

110-750 Community Problems 

110-752 Administration and Supervision 

110-753 Program Planning 

110-754 History of Agricultural Education 

110-760 Thesis Research in Agricultural Education 



ANIMAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 

George A. Johnson, Chairperson 

Room 101, Animal Science Building 

Courses offered for advanced undergraduate and graduate 

Animal Science 

120-611 Principles of Animal Nutrition 

120-613 Livestock and Meat Evaluation 

120-614 Animal Breeding 

120-615 Selection of Meat and Meat Products 

120-617 Physiology of Reproduction of Farm Animals 

120-618 Seminar in Animal Science 

120-619 Special Problems in Livestock Management 

120-713 Advanced Livestock Production 

Poultry Science 

120-657 Poultry Anatomy and Physiology 
120-659 Special Problems in Poultry 
120-750 Poultry Research 

Laboratory Animal Science 

120-660 Special Problems in Specimen Preparation 
120-661 Special Problems in Electron & Light Microscopy 
120-662 Special Problems in Radiology 

120-663 Special Problems in Tissue Culture & Histochemistry 
120-664 Special Problems in Radio-Immunology, Radio-Isotopes and Tracer Tech- 
niques 

31 



Dairy Science 

120-604 Dairy Seminar I (Formerly Dairy Husb. 2374) 
120-605 Dairy Seminar II 



ART 

LeRoy F. Holes, Chairperson 

Office: Frazier Hall 

The Graduate School through the Department of Art prepares personnel at the 
graduate level by offering the Master's degree in Education with a concentration in 
art. Specifically the Department of Art seeks to prepare personnel by providing 
knowledge and competencies needed in planning, organizing, and supervising vari- 
ous aspects of the public school art program. 

Degrees Offered 

Art, Secondary Education — M.S. 

General Program Requirements 

The admission of students to the graduate program in the Department of Art is 
based upon general admission requirements of the University. 

Departmental Requirements 

In addition to the general requirements specified in the description of the degree 
program in Education, a student wishing to be accepted as a candidate for the 
degree, Master of Science in Education with a concentration in art, must hold or be 
qualified to hold a "Class A" teaching certificate in art. The areas covered should be: 
painting, ceramics or sculpture, design, art history, and crafts. Each applicant for 
admission is required to submit a portfolio of his/her work. 

A student who fails to meet these qualifications will be expected to satisfy these 
requirements by enrolling in appropriate undergraduate courses before beginning 
his/her graduate studies in art. 

Requirements For The M.S. Degree in Education (Concentration in Art) 

Minimum requirements for the M.S. degree in Education with a concentration in 
art; 30 Semester Hours. 
I. Education — (6 Semester Hours) 

A. Education 701 (Philosophy of Education): 3 Semester Hours 

B. Education 722 (Curriculum in Secondary School): 3 Semester Hours 
II. Art — (9 Semester Hours) 

A. Art 720 (Methods of Criticism): 3 Semester Hours 

B. Art 721 (Research and Analysis): 3 Semester Hours 

C. Art 722 (Seminar in Art Education): 3 Semester Hours 
III. Oth er Requirements 

A. Electives (6 Semester Hours in Art, Education, or related fields) 

B. Additional 9 Semester Hours from: 

1. Art 603 — Studio Techniques — 3 Semester Hours 

2. Art 604 — Ceramics Workshop — 3 Semester Hours 

3. Art 605 — Printmaking — 3 Semester Hours 

4. Art 606 — Sculpture — 3 Semester Hours 

5. Art 607 — Project Seminar — 2 Semester Hours 

6. Art 608 — Arts and Crafts — 3 Semester Hours 

Career Opportunities 

The program offered by the Department of Art prepares competent personnel for 

32 



careers in the areas of teaching art, art research, creative productions, and various 
administrative positions in the visual arts. 

Directory of Faculty and Courses 

LeRoy F. Holmes, Jr., A.B., Howard University; A.M., Harvard University; Asso- 
ciate Professor. 
Theresa A. McGeady, A.B., Immaculata College; M.A., M.F.A., University of Notre 

Dame; Ph.D., Ohio University; Associate Professor. 
James E. McCoy, B.S., North Carolina College; M.A.. Columbia University; Assis- 
tant Professor. 
Stephanie A. Santmyers, B.F.A., Alfred University; M.A., Illinois State University; 

M.F.A., University of North Carolina, Greensboro; Assistant Professor. 
Henry E. Sumpter, B.S., North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State Univer- 
sity; M.F.A., University of North Carolina at Greensboro; Assistant Professor. 

Courses 

211-600 Public School Art 

211-602 Seminar in Art History 

211-603 Studio Techniques 

211-604 Ceramics Workshops 

211-605 Printmaking 

211-606 Sculpture 

211-607 Project Seminar 

211-608 Arts and Crafts 

211-720 Methods of Criticism, Interpretation, and Research 

211-721 Research and Analysis 

211-722 Seminar in Art Education 

BIOLOGY 

Alfred Hill, Acting Chairperson 

Office: 102 Barnes Hall 

The Department of Biology's program is designed to produce investigators and 
teachers who can define, experimentally research, and communicate fundamental 
problems associated with the development of biological systems. Further, the pro- 
gram of study leading to the Master's degree is designed to broaden the studies of 
biology majors who intend to pursue additional study at the graduate level. 

Degree Offered 

Biology - M.S. 

Biology — M.S., Secondary Education 

General Program Requirements 

The admission of students to the graduate degree programs in the Department of 
Biology is based upon the general admission requirements of the University. 

Departmental Requirements — Biology Major 

In addition to the general requirements specified below, a student wishing to be 
accepted as a candidate for the degree, Master of Science in Biology, must have 
completed, on the undergraduate level, chemistry through organic, calculus, or at 
least a math course containing some calculus, one year of physics, and a course in 
cellular or molecular biology. Some graduate students may be accepted with the 
provision that they complete some or all of these courses before acceptance to candi- 
dacy. The student is advised to read the Graduate Catalog very carefully for any 
additional Graduate School or departmental requirements. 



33 



Required Courses (30 semester hours, including thesis research) 
Biology 663 Cytology (3) 

860 Parasitology (3) 

669 Recent Advanced in Cell Biology (3) 

743 Developmental Plant Morphology (3) 
Chemistry 651 General Biochemistry (5) 
Biology 701 Biology Seminar (1) 

702 Biology Seminar (1) 

862 Research in Botany (6) 
or 

863 Research in Zoology (6) 

Hours needed to complete the 30 semester hours required may be taken from the 
following courses: 
Biology 666 Experimental Embryology (3) 

742 Physiology of Vascular Plants (3) 

700 Environmental Biology (3) 

769 Cellular Physiology (4) 

861 Advanced Genetics (3) 

703 Experimental Methods in Biology (3) 

NOTE: On some occasions substitutions may be made in the second half of this list in 
order to meet specific needs and/or interests of the graduate student or department 
(reference full course list). 

Other Requirements 

1. Filing for and completion of Qualifying Essay — (a requirement of the Graduate 
School) 

2. GRE (Aptitude Test and Advanced Test in Biology) Scores must be submitted to 
the Graduate School Office before admission to the final examination can be 
granted. 

3. Satisfactory completion of an examination in a foreign language 

4. One academic year of residence at A & T 

5. 3.0 grade point average for all graduate courses 

6. Participation in the Departmental Seminar Series 

7. Final comprehensive examination in Biology 

8. Satisfactory presentation and defense of thesis 

SUGGESTED CURRICULUM GUIDE FOR A MAJOR IN BIOLOGY 
(Pre-professional) 

FIRST YEAR 

First Semester Second Semester 

Bio. 669 Recent Adv. in Cell Bio. 663 Cytology (3) 

Biology (3) Bio. 860 Parasitology (3) 

Bio. 743 Dev. Plant Morphology (3) Bio. 702 Bio. Seminar (1) 

Bio. 701 Bio. Seminar (1) Chem. 651 General Biochem. (5) 

Bio. 703 Exp. Methods in Biology (3) 
Elective 

10 (+ elective) 12 

SECOND YEAR 

Summer or First Semester First Semester or Second Semester 

Bio. 862 Research in Botany (3) Bio. 862 Research in Botany (3) 

or or 

Bio. 863 Research in Zoology (3) Bio. 863 Research in Zoology (3) 

Elective (Optional) Elective (Optional) 

3 (+ elective) 3 (+ elective) 

34 



Teaching Major in Biology 

In addition to the general requirements specified below, a student wishing to be 
accepted as a candidate for the degree, Master of Science in Education with concen- 
tration in Biology must have completed, on the undergraduate level, chemistry 
through organic, a math course which includes some calculus and one year of college 
physics. 



Required Courses, M.S. in Education, Concentration in Biology 
Required Courses in Biology: Non-thesis Option (30 semester hours) 
Biology 661 Mammalian Biology (3) 

662 Biology of Sex (3) 

663 Cytology (3) 

700 Environmental Biology (3) 

765 Introductory Experimental Zoology (3) 

766 Invertebrate Biology/Elementary and Secondary School 
Teachers (3) 

NOTE: 760 Projects in Biology (3) and 

701/702 Seminar in Biology (2) may be substituted for Biology 766 
Six semester hours of electives in education, biology, or subjects related to biology. 

Required Courses in Biology: Thesis Option (20 Semester Hours) 
Biology 661 Mammalian Biology (3) 

662 Biology of Sex (3) 

663 Cytology (3) 

700 Environmental Biology (3) 

765 Introductory Experimental Zoology (3) 

862 Research in Botany (3) or 

863 Research in Zoology (3) 

Three hours of electives in Education, Biology, or related fields 
Thesis 

Required Courses in Education: Non-thesis Option (30 Semester Hours) 

1. Research 

2. The Nature of the Learner and the Learning Process 

3. Current Critical Issues in American Education 

4. Historical, Philosophical and Sociological Foundations of Education 

5. Curriculum, Supervision, etc. 

Other Requirements 

1. Students in a non-thesis program may take either Education 790 (Seminar) or a 
seminar in the area of concentration. Students in a thesis program may take 
Education 791 (Thesis) or a thesis research course offered in the area of concen- 
tration. In all instances, the decision is to be made in consultation with the advisor. 

2. Graduate Record Examination (Aptitude Test and Advanced Test in area of 
concentration). 

3. 3.0 grade point average for all graduate courses 

4. Final comprehensive examination in Education and area of concentration 

5. Must hold or be qualified to hold a Class A teaching certificate in Biology 



35 



SUGGESTED CURRICULUM GUIDE FOR A TEACHING MAJOR IN BIOLOGY 



First Semester 

Bio. 661 Mammalian Bio. 
Bio. 662 Biology of Sex 
Bio. 700 Environmental Bio. 
Bio. 701 Bio. Seminar 
Education 



Non-Thesis 
FIRST YEAR 

Second Semester 

(3) Bio. 663 Cytology (3) 

(3) Bio. 765 Intro. Experiment. Zoo (3) 

(3) Bio. 766 Invert. Bio. For Teach. (3) 

(1) Bio. 702 Bio. Seminar (1) 

(3) Education (3) 

13 13 



Summer 

Bio. Elective 
Education Elective 
Education 790 (3) (if required) 



First Semester 

Bio. 661 Mammalian Bio. 
Bio. 662 Bio. of Sex 
Bio. 700 Environ. Bio. 
Bio. 701 Bio. Sem. 



Thesis 




FIRST YEAR 




Second Semester 




(3) Bio. 663 Cytology 


(3) 


(3) Bio. 765 Intro. Exp. Zoology 


(3) 


(3) Education or 


(3) 


(1) Biology Elective 


(3) 


10 


9 



SECOND YEAR 
Summer or First Semester 

Bio. 862 Research in Botany (3) 

or 
Bio. 863 Research in Biology (3) 

Elective (Optional) 

3 (+ elective) 

Directory of Faculty and Courses 

David W. Aldridge, B.S., M.S., University of Texas, Arlington; Ph.D., Syracuse 

University; Assistant Professor 
Jerry Bennett, B.S., Tougaloo College; M.S., Atlanta University; Ph.D., Iowa State 

University; Associate Professor 
A. James Hicks, B.S., Tougaloo College; Ph.D., University of Illinois, Urbana; St. 

Louis; Professor 
Alfred Hill, Jr., B.S., Prairie View College; M.S., Colorado State University; Ph.D., 

Kansas State University; Professor 
Thomas L. Jordan, B.A., Rockhurst College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 

Madison; Washington-Seattle; Assistant Professor 
Theodora Joan Robinson, B.S., Federal City College/UDC; M.S., Ph.D., Howard 

University; and National Institutes of Health; Assistant Professor 
Alphonso R. Vick, A.B., Johnson C. Smith University; M.S., North Carolina Central 

University; M.A., University of Michigan; Ph.D., Syracuse University; Professor 
Joseph J. White, B.S., M.S., North Carolina College at Durham; Ph.D., University of 

Illinois, Urbana; Professor 
James A. Williams, A.B., Talladega College; M.S., Atlanta University; Ph.D., Brown 

University; Professor 



36 



CHEMISTRY 
Walter G. Wright, Chairperson 
Office: Room 116, Hines Hall 

The objectives of the Graduate Division in Chemistry are to provide the theoretical 
and experimental training experiences which are necessary for those students who 
are pursuing a Master of Science degree in Chemistry. The Department also offers 
special courses which may be used for teacher renewal certificates. 

Degrees Offered 

1. Master of Science Degree in Chemistry 

2. Master of Science in Education with concentration in chemistry 

General Requirements 

Admission to the Graduate School under one of the following options: 

1. Unconditional admission 

2. Provisional admission 

3. Special student 

Departmental Requirements 

Admission to a degree program requires the following: 

1. Baccalaureate degree from an accredited undergraduate institution 

2. An undergraduate major in chemistry which includes one year of physical chem- 
istry and one year of differential and integral calculus. 

Requirements for a Degree 

The Master of Science degree in Chemistry has two options: 

1. Thirty semester hours including a thesis 

2. Non-thesis option requires thirty semester hours of course work. 

Master of Science degree in Education requires the following courses: Chemistry 
611, 722,743, 732 and 701. 

In addition, five semester hours in chemistry are required including a special 
problems course in analytical, inorganic, organic or Physical chemistry, and two 
semester hours of electives. 

A thesis in Chemistry or Education is also required. 

Directory of Faculty 

Walter G. Wright, B.S., M.S., North Carolina Central University; Ph.D., New York 

University; Professor, Chairman 
Evans Booker, B.S., Saint Augustine College; M.S., Tuskegee Institute; Associate 

Professor 
Naiter Chopra, B.Sc, Hons., M.Sc. Hons., Ph.D., University of Dublin; Professor 
Etta Gravely, B.S., Howard University; M.S., North Carolina A&T State University; 

Ed.D., UNC-Greensboro; Assistant Professor 
Vallie Guthrie, B.S., North Carolina A&T State University; M.A., Fisk University; 

Ed.D., American University; Associate Professor 
Claude N. Lamb, B.S., Mount Union College; M.S., North Carolina Central Univer- 
sity; Ph.D., Howard University; Assistant Professor 
Arthur Stevens, B.S., Langston University; M.S., Oklahoma University; Associate 

Professor 
Alex Williams, B.S., Jackson State; Ph.D., University of Illinois; Assistant Professor 
Jothi Ramasamy Kumar, B.Sc, Annamalai University, Cdm., India; Ph.D., Kansas 

State University; Assistant Professor 



37 



COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES 

Course Description Credit 

223-610 Inorganic Synthesis 2 

223-611 Advanced Inorganic 4 

223-621 Intermediate Organic Chemistry 3 

223-624 Qualitative Organic Chemistry 3 

223-631 Electroanalytical Chemistry 3 

223-641 Radiochemistry 3 

223-642 Radioisotope Techniques and Application 2 

223-643 Introduction to Quantum Mechanics 4 

223-651 General Biochemistry 5 

Graduate Students Only 

(Inorganic) 

223-711 Structural Inorganic Chemistry 2 

223-716 Selected Topics in Inorganic Chemistry 2 

(Organic) 

223-721 Elements of Organic Chemistry 3 

223-722 Advanced Organic Chemistry 4 

223-723 Organic Chemistry 2 

223-726 Selected Topics in Organic Chemistry 

223-727 Organic Preparations 1-2 

(Biochemistry) 

223-756 Selected Topics in Biochemistry 2 

(Analytical Chemistry) 

223-731 Modern Analytical Chemistry 

223-732 Advanced Analytical Chemistry 4 

223-736 Selected Topics in Analytical Chemistry 2 

(Physical Chemistry) 

223-741 Principles of Physical Chemistry I 4 

223-742 Principles of Physical Chemistry II 4 

223-743 Chemical Thermodynamics 4 

223-744 Chemical Spectroscopy 3 

223-746 Selected Topics in Physical Chemistry 2 

223-748 Collaid Chemistry 2 

223-749 Chemical Kinetics 2 

Research and Special Topics 

223-701 Seminar 1 

223-702 Chemical Research 2-5 

223-715 Special Problems in Inorganic Chemistry 2-4 

223-725 Special Problems in Organic Chemistry 2-4 

223-735 Special Problems in Analytical Chemistry 2-4 

223-745 Special Problems in Physical Chemistry 2-4 

223-755 Special Problems in Biochemistry 2-4 

Chemical Instructions 

223-763 Selected Topics in Chemistry INSTRUCTION I 6 

223-764 Selected Topics in Chemistry INSTRUCTION II 6 

223-765 Special Problems in Chemistry INSTRUCTION I 3 

223-766 Special Problems in Chemistry INSTRUCTION II 3 

223-767 Special Problems in Chemistry INSTRUCTION III 3 

223-768 Special Problems in Chemistry IV 3 

Thesis Research 

233-799 Thesis Research 3 

38 



CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION 

Charles L. Hayes, Chairperson 

Office: 201 Hodgin Hall 

Objectives 

The Department of Curriculum and Instruction provides the professional studies 
component for the preparation of teachers and other school personnel at the master's 
degree level. The department cooperates with the various academic departments of 
the University for teacher education preparation. In addition, the department offers 
concentrations in: Early Childhood Education, Educational Media, Elementary 
Education (general), Intermediate Education and Reading Education. 

Degrees Offered 

Master of Science in Education — Early Childhood 
Master of Science in Education — Educational Media 
Master of Science in Education — Elementary (general) 
Master of Science in Education — Intermediate 
Master of Science in Education — Reading 

State Certification 

Reading 

General Program Requirements 

Early Childhood Education, Elementary Education, Intermediate Education, and 
Reading Education students must follow the general admission requirements for 
graduate studies. They must meet professional education requirements for a Class A 
teaching certificate, and must also meet the requirements for admission to candi- 
dacy for a degree as stated in "Admission and Other Information." 

Educational Media: Admission to the Graduate School of the University is pre- 
requisite to admission to Educational Media. 

Department Requirement 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION, INTERMEDIATE EDUCATION, 
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION AND READING EDUCATION - Generally, the 
majors require 30 semester hours of graduate-level courses for a graduate degree 
and at least 18 semester hours for certification in reading. 

An overall grade point average of 3.0 must be maintained for the degree programs 
and for certification in reading. 

EDUCATIONAL MEDIA — The major requires a minimum of 30 semester 
hours. Eighteen to 21 of these hours are to be completed in Educational Media. 
Majors seeking the Graduate Certificate approval by the North Carolina State 
Department of Public Instruction are to select twelve hours of course work at the 700 
level in the area of: behavioral and humanities studies, relevant theory, and research. 
All majors complete the 700 level Internship and Seminar in Educational Media. 

Accreditation 

All Teacher Education Programs are accredited by the National Council for 
Accreditation of Teacher Education and approved by the North Carolina State 
Department of Public Instruction. 

Career Opportunities 

In addition to preparing teachers for K-4, intermediate, elementary and reading 
education (K-12), a degree in these fields also provides for career opportunities in 



39 



allied fields such as health, social service, child/family relations, communication arts 
and other diversified areas. 

The media program provides a variety of activities in preparing professional 
media agencies and services. Students have the opportunity to meet in-service media 
specialists who provide Media Seminars and share experiences and propsects for 
employment. Professional workshops that bring new ideas, technology, and person- 
alities to the campus support the institutional program and enhance the students' 
potentials for employment. 

In North Carolina, public schools, health service agencies, public communication 
agencies, personal training programs, junior and senior colleges and universities are 
among the many potential employers for media specialists. 

Reading Education Curriculum: 30 Semester Hours Required (Minimum) 

The Reading Education Curriculum has two distinct approaches to certification, 
namely Option I and Option II. Option I is for those students who wish to complete 
Class A or graduate level certification, while Option II is for those students desiring 
to complete a degree program in Reading. All courses listed below are 3 semester 
hours unless otherwise noted. 

A. Option I: Requires 18 semester hours from the following. 
Reading — 15 semester hours 

311-620 Foundations in Reading 

311-621 Word Recognition/Identification Skills 

311-622 Reading Through the Primary Years 

311-623 Reading in the Elementary Grades 

311-624 Reading in the Secondary School 

311-629 Classroom Diagnosis in Reading 

311-630 Reading Practicum 

311-631 Reading for the Atypical Learner 

311-726 Reading in the Content Areas 
The following courses shown in the list above are required for State Certification 
in reading, Class A: Education 620, 622, 623 or 624, 629, 726. 
Cognate Areas — 3 semester hours 

311-717 Media in Special Education and Reading 

212-626 Children's Literature 

212-710 Language Arts for Elementary Teachers 

212-754 History and Structure of the English Language 
Other Requirements 

Overall grade point average of 3.0 on all graduate courses 

Comprehensive Examination 

B. Option II: A minimum of 30 semester hours is required. This program leads to 
the Master of Science in Reading. 

Reading: 18 semester hours 
311-620 Foundations in Reading 
311-621 Word Recognition/Identification Skills 
311-622 Reading Through the Primary Years 
311-623 Reading in the Elementary Grades 
311-629 Diagnosis in Reading 
311-630 Reading Practicum 
311-631 Reading for the Atypical Learner 
311-726 Reading in the Content Areas 
311-731 Advantaged Diagnosis 

311-732 Organization and Administration of Reading Programs 
311-733 Advanced Practicum 
311-734 Seminar and Research in Reading 

40 



Foundations of Education Courses — 6 semester hours required 

311-701 Philosophy of Education (or) 

311-703 Educational Sociology 

311-625 Theory of American Public Education 

311-720 Curriculum Development (or) 

311-721 Curriculum in the Elementary School (or) 

311-722 Curriculum in the Secondary School 

320-726 Educational Psychology (or) 

320-727 Child Growth and Development 

311-711 Educational Statistics 
Cognate Areas — 6 semester hours required 

311-717 Media in Special Education and Reading 

212-710 Language Arts for Elementary Teachers 

212-710 Language Arts for Elementary Teachers 

212-754 History and Structure of the English Language 
If a student has already earned 18 semester hours in Reading at the Class A level 
for state certification purposes then he/she may elect additional hours necessary 
to complete requirements from the following courses with academic advisement. 
Required Reading Courses for the M.S. Degree in Reading 

311-620 Foundations in Reading (or) 

311-730 Problems in the Improvement of Reading 

311-622 Reading Through the Primary Years (or) 

311-623 Reading in the Elementary Grades 

311-629 Classroom Diagnosis in Reading (or) 

311-731 Advanced Diagnosis in Reading 

311-726 Reading in the Content Areas 

311-732 Organization and Administration of Reading Programs 

311-734 Seminar and Research in Reading 
Cognate Areas 

311-717 Media in Special Education and Reading 

212-710 Language Arts for Elementary Teachers 

212-754 History and Structure of the English Language 

When one has no background in reading. 30 semester hours of the Master's 
degree program would be in reading and closely related study. In addition six 
semester hours of course work are prescribed by the Graduate School making a 
total of 36 semester hours for the Master's degree. 

Elementary Education Curriculum (General): 30 Semester Hours Required 

A. Non-Thesis Option 

1. Courses Required 

a. 311-790 Seminar in Educational Problems (after completion of 24 
graduate semester hours) 

b. Three (3) semester hours are to be chosen from each of the following 
areas, making a total of 9 semester hours from those listed below: 

(1) The nature of the learner and the learning process 
320-726 Education Psychology 

320-727 Child Growth and Development 
311-711 Educational Statistics 

(2) Theoretical, historical, sociological and philosophic bases for edu- 
cational practices 

311-625 Theory of American Public Education 

311-626 History of American Education 

311-627 The Afro- American Experience in American Education 

311-628 Seminar and Practicum in Urban Education 

311-701 Philosophy of Education 

311-703 Educational Sociology 

41 



311-780 Comparative Education 

311-781 Issues in Elementary Education 
(3) Curriculum Development 

311-720 Curriculum Development 

311-721 Curriculum in the Elementary School 
c. Eighteen hours taken from English, reading, fine arts, health and 
physical education, mathematics, science, special education, and social 
studies, with emphasis on instructional areas most appropriate for 
general elementary education. 
B. Thesis Option 

1. Courses Required 

The program requirements for the thesis option are the same as those 
outlined above under Non-Thesis Option with the exception that the student 
pursuing the thesis program must take 311-791: Thesis Research instead of 
311-790. 

2. Other Requirements 

a. Qualifying Examination 

b. Graduate Record Examination 

c. 3.0 Grade point average for all graduate courses 

d. Master's Comprehensive Examination in Education 

e. Thesis Examination 

Early Childhood Education Curriculum (Grades K-4): 30 Semester Hours Required 

A. Non-Thesis Option 

1. Courses Required 

a. 311-790 Seminar in Educational Problems (after completion of 24 
graduate semester hours) 

b. Three (3) semester hours should be chosen from each of the following 
areas, making a total of 9 semester hours from those listed below: 

(1) The nature of the learner and the learning process 
320-726 Educational Psychology 

320-727 Child Growth and Development 
311-711 Educational Statistics 

(2) Theoretical, historical, sociological, and philosophic bases for edu- 
cational practices 

311-625 Theory of American Public Education 

311-626 History of American Education 

311-627 The Afro-American Experience in American Education 

311-628 Seminar and Practicum in Urban Education 

311-701 Philosophy of Education 

311-703 Educational Sociology 

311-780 Comparative Education 

311-781 Issues in Elementary Education 

(3) Curriculum Development 

311-683 Curriculum in Early Childhood Education 
311-721 Curriculum in the Elementary School 

c. Twelve hours taken from English, reading, fine arts, health and physi- 
cal education, mathematics, science, special education, and social stud- 
ies, with emphasis on instructional areas most appropriate for early 
childhood education. 

d. Six hours of electives 

2. Other Requirements 

a. Qualifying Examination 

b. Graduate Record Examination 

c. 3.0 grade point average for all graduate courses 

d. Master's Comprehensive Examination in Education 

42 



B. Thesis Option 

1. Courses Required 

Program requirements for the thesis option are the same as those listed 
above under Non-Thesis Option with the exception that the thesis program 
must include 311-791: Thesis Research instead of 311-790. 

2. Other Requirements 

a. Qualifying Examination 

b. Graduate Record Examination 

c. 3.0 grade point average for all graduate courses 

d. Master's Comprehensive Examination in Education 
c. Thesis Examination 

intermediate Education Curriculum (Grades 4-9): 30 Semester Hours Required 

A. Non-Thesis Option 

1. Courses Required 

a. 311-790 Seminar in Educational Problems (after completion of 24 
graduate semester hours) 

b. Three (3) semester hours are to be chosen from each of the following 
areas, making a total of 9 semester hours from those listed below: 

(1) The nature of the learner and the learning process 
320-726 Educational Psychology 

320-727 Child Growth and Development 
311-711 Educational Statistics 

(2) Theoretical, historical, sociological, and philosophic bases for edu- 
cational practices 

311-625 Theory of American Public Education 

311-626 History of American Education 

311-627 The Afro- American Experience in American Education 

311-628 Seminar and Practicum in Urban Education 

311-701 Philosophy of Education 

311-703 Educational Sociology 

311-780 Comparative Education 

311-781 Issues in Elementary Education 

(3) Curriculum Development 
311-720 Curriculum Development 

311-721 Curriculum in the Elementary School 

c. Eighteen hours should be chosen from the areas of English, reading, 
fine arts, health and physical education, mathematics, science, special 
education, and social studies, with emphasis on courses which apply 
most directly to the elementary school. It is suggested that the student 
select a concentration in not more than two of the instructional areas of 
the elementary school curriculum. 

2. Other Requirements 

a. Qualifying Examination 

b. Graduate Record Examination 

c. Maintain a 3.0 grade point average for all graduate courses 

d. Master's Comprehensive Examination in Education 

B. Thesis Option 

1. Courses Required 

The student pursuing the thesis program should meet the same course 
requirements as those listed above under Non-Thesis Option except that 
he/she should take 311-791: Thesis Research instead of 311-790: Seminar in 
Educational Problems. 

2. Other Requirements 

a. Qualifying Examination 

b. Graduate Record Examination 

43 



c. Maintain a 3.0 grade point average for all graduate courses 

d. Master's Comprehensive Examination in Education 

e. Thesis Examination 

Course Description 

311-620 Foundations in Reading 

311-621 Word Recognition/Identification Skills 

311-622 Teaching Reading Through the Primary Years 

311-623 Methods and Materials in Teaching Reading in the Elementary School 

311-624 Teaching Reading in the Secondary School 

311-629 Classroom Diagnosis in Reading Instruction 

311-630 Reading Practicum 

311-631 Reading for the Atypical Learner 

320-660 Introduction to Exceptional Children 

320-661 Psychology of the Exceptional Child 

320-662 Mental Deficiency 

320-663 Measurement and Evaluation in Special Education 

320-664 Materials, Methods and Problems in Teaching Mentally Retarded 

Children 

320-665 Practicum in Special Education 

311-683 Curriculum in Early Childhood 

311-684 Methods in Early Childhood 

311-721 Curriculum in the Elementary School 

311-726 Reading in the Content Areas 

311-730 Problems in the Improvement of Reading 

311-731 Advanced Diagnosis in Reading Instruction 

311-732 Organization and Administration of Reading Programs 

311-733 Advanced Practicum in Reading 

311-734 Seminar and Research in Reading 

311-780 Comparative Education Credit 3(3-0) 

311-781 Issues in Elementary Education 

311-783 Current Research in Elementary Education 

311-775 Independent Readings in Education I 

311-776 Independent Readings in Education II 

311-777 Independent Readings in Education III 

311-S-790 Seminar in Educational Problems Credit 3(1-4) 

311-S-791 Thesis Research Credit 3 

SUGGESTED CURRICULUM FOR MEDIA MAJOR (MEDIA COORDINATOR) 
One Year Curriculum 

Fall 

311-611 Utilization of Educational Media 3 

311-603 Production of Instructional Materials 3 

311-601 Reference Materials and Methods 3 

t Media elective optional 

(9) 

Spring 

311-600 Organization of Media Collections 3 

311-604 Administration of Education Media 3 

311-607 Book Selection and Related Materials for Young People 3 

or 
311-606 Developmental Media for Children 3 

t Media elective optional 

(9) 

44 



Summer I 

J31 1-701 Philosophy of Education 3 

§ Cognate Course 3 

(6) 

Summer II 

$311-755 Supervision of Instruction 3 

311-703 Educational Media Internship and Seminar 3 

(6) 

f Media elective option. It is recommended that Media Majors elect courses in the 

area of instructional development and educational computing to support the 

media preparation. 
t Courses to satisfy behavioral and humanities studies may be taken from a range of 

offerings. 
§ This cognate course may be selected from a discipline relevant to the student's 

needs and interest. 

Department of Curriculum and Instruction Faculty 

Dorothy Prince Barnett, A.B., Oberlin College; M.A., Syracuse University; Ed.D., 
Indiana University; Professor 

Gladys F. Blue, B.M., Willamette University; M.M., Eastman School of Music, 
University of Rochester; Ph.D., University of Akron; Associate Professor 

Vivian E. Harding, B.A., N. C. Central University; M.Ed., Howard University; 
Ph.D., University of Maryland; Assistant Professor 

Estell Harper, B.S., M.S., N.C. A&T State University; Assistant Professor 

Charles L. Hayes, A.B., Leland College; Ed.M., Loyola University (Illinois): Ed.D., 
University of Northern Colorado; Professor and Chairperson 

Pamela I. Hunter, B.A., Livingstone College; M.Ed., University of N.C. at Greens- 
boro; Ph.D., Ohio State; Assistant Professor 

Frissel Jones, B.S., Hampton Institute; M.Ed., D.Ed., Pennsylvania State Univer- 
sity; Professor (Part-time) 

Valena Lee, B.A., St. Augustine's College; M.S., M.L.S., Indiana University; Assis- 
tant Professor 

Barbra W. Mosley, B.S., M.S., N.C. A&T State University; Media Specialist 

Barbara Saunders, B.S., Central State University; M.S., Indiana State University; 
Ph.D., Ohio State University; Associate Professor 

Albert Spruill, B.S., N.C. A&T State University; M.S., Iowa State University; Ed.D., 
Cornell University; Professor and Dean of Graduate School 

Marian Lee Vick, B.S., Fayetteville State University; M. A., University of Michigan; 
C.A.G.S., Syracuse University; Ed.D., Duke University; Professor 

Albert L. Walker, B.S., Lincoln University; M.A., Bradley University; Ed.D., 
Indiana University; (Joint Appointment) 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate Courses 

311-603 Production of Instructional Materials 

311-611 Utilization of Educational Media Concentration 

311-600 Organization of Media Collections 

311-601 Reference Materials 

311-604 Administration of Educational Media 

311-612 Systems Approach and Curriculum 

311-613 Developmental Media for Children (Children's Literature) 

311-614 Book Selection and Related Materials for Young People 

311-615 Programming for Instructional Radio and Television 

311-609 Production for Instructional Radio and Television 

311-610 Broadcasting for Instructional Radio and Television 



45 



Graduate Courses 

311-705 Programmed Instruction 

311-706 Media Retrieval Systems 

311-707 Workshop in Educational Media 

311-708 Research in Educational Media and Internship 

311-717 Media in Special Education and Reading 

311-712 Advanced Information Services 

311-713 Computers in Education 

311-715 Advanced Production in Instructional Radio and Television 

311-717 Media Services to Business and Industry 



ECONOMICS 

Basil Coley, Chairperson 

Office: 325 Merrick 

COURSES OFFERED TO ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES 

Course Description Credit 

531-601 Economic Understanding 3 

531-602 Manpower Problems and Prospects 3 

531-603 Manpower Planning 3 

531-604 Economic Evaluation Methods 3 

531-610 Consumer Economics 3 
531-615 Economic Political and Social Aspects of the Black Experience 3 

COURSES OFFERED TO GRADUATE STUDENTS 

531-701 Labor and Industrial Relations 3 

531-705 Government Economic Problems 3 

531-710 Economic Development and Resource Use 3 

531-720 Development of Economic Systems 3 



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATIONAL LEADERSHIP AND POLICY 

Henry T. Cameron, Chairperson 

Room 112, Hodgin Hall 

The objectives of the Department of Educational Leadership and Policy are to 
offer graduate level programs of preparation in Administration, Adult Education 
and Supervision. The Master's degree programs in Administration and Supervision 
are teacher education programs and they are consistent with the state adopted 
competency-based guidelines. These programs of study lead to North Carolina Certi- 
fication at the Administrator I and Curriculum Instructional-Specialist I levels. The 
Master of Science in the Adult Education program is not considered as a teacher 
education program but it is developed and implemented on competency-based guide- 
lines. The Department also offers programs of certification in Administration and 
Supervision for those students who already hold a Master's degree in education with 
certification in other professional areas. The graduate programs in the department 
are designed to prepare students for positions in public school administration, adult 
education, supervision of instruction in public schools and teaching or administra- 
tion primarily at the Community College/Technical Institute levels. 



46 



Degrees Offered 

Education — Administration — M.S. 

Education — Adult Education — M.S. 

Education — Supervision — M.S. 

Certification in Administration — Certificate 

Certification in Supervision (Curriculum Instructional-Specialist) 

General Program Requirements 

Requirements for admission to the degree programs in the Department of Educa- 
tional Leadership and Policy are as follows: 

1. Educational Administration and Supervision 

a. Baccalaureate degree from an accredited undergraduate institution 

b. Class "A" Certificate in area of concentration 

c. Satisfactory completion of all graduate school requirements for admission to 
candidacy for a degree program 

2. Adult Education 

The admission of students to the graduate program in Adult Education is based 
upon the general admission requirements of the Graduate School. 

3. Under policies of the Graduate School, candidacy for a degree requires the 
following: 

a. The Qualifying Essay (after completing nine (9) semester hours) 

b. The Graduate Record Examination (Aptitude and Advanced Test in 
Education) 

4. Requirements for Unconditional Admission: 

a. Baccalaureate degree from an accredited institution 

b. Overall grade point average of 2.6 in undergraduate studies 

c. Class "A" Certificate (or qualification for such certificate) 

d. Failure to meet any of these criteria may cause rejection of the applicant or 
may require additional undergraduate work to satisfy the requirements. 

Departmental Requirements 

The major in both Administration and Supervision (Curriculum Instructional- 
Specialist) must complete thirty-one semester hours of University work for the 
graduate degree and must maintain an overall grade point average of 3.0. 

Students who already hold a Master's degree and seek Certification only must 
meet all program requirements for Certification, including a minimum of twelve 
semester hours in the department and the departmental comprehensive examina- 
tion in the discipline for which he/she is seeking Certification. 

Before enrolling in a degree or certification program, each student is required to 
meet with the departmental chairperson and to be assigned a faculty advisor who 
will be responsible for approval of the student's program of study. The student who 
holds a Master's degree and seeks Certification only must submit a transcript of 
his/her graduate studies to the departmental chairperson prior to, or at the time of, 
the initial conference. 

The major in Adult Education is required to complete a minimum of 30 graduate 
semester hours with thesis of 33 hours without the thesis and must maintain an 
overall grade point average of 3.0. At least 50% of the courses counted toward the 
graduate degree must be of courses offered to graduate students only i.e., courses 
numbered 700-799. Each graduate student must satisfactorily complete an adult 
teaching practicum under supervision. 

Accreditation 

The graduate degree programs in administration and supervision are approved by 
the North Carolina State Department of Public Instruction, National Council for 
Accreditation of Teacher Education (NC ATE) and the Commission on College of the 
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. 

47 



Career Opportunities 

Graduate degree and certification programs qualify the student for the principal- 
ship and/or supervisory positions at the elementary and secondary school levels. The 
program in postsecondary education is designed to meet the needs of administrative, 
supervisory and teaching personnel at the community college and technical institute 
levels. 

Students who earn the degree in Adult Education may look forward to careers in 
such endeavors as Agricultural Extension, Adult Basic Education, Community 
College Education, Religious Education, Law Enforcement, Continuing Education, 
Nursing, and Community School Education. 



CURRICULUM GUIDE 

Administration: 31 Semester Hours Required 

This program is designed for students who are interested in qualifying for State 
Certification as Administrator I (the principal's certificate). Completion of this 
program does not qualify one for the graduate teaching certificate. 

Education 761, Organization and Administration of Schools, is a prerequisite for 
all other professional courses in the specific areas Administration and/or Supervi- 
sion. 

Students seeking the Master's degree and/or Certification in Curriculum In- 
structional-Specialist I (Supervision) must meet the requirements for a "G" Certifi- 
cate in a teaching specialist. 

1. Courses 

a. Foundations in Education - 3 hours 
320-726 Educational Psychology or 
311-701 Philosophy of Education 

b. Organization and Administration — 6 hours selected from: 
312-760 The Junior High School 

312-761 Organization and Administration of Schobls 
312-762 The Principalship 

c. Curriculum, Instruction and Supervision — 6 hours selected from: 
310-720 Curriculum Development 

312-755 Supervision of Instruction 
312-756 Supervision of Student Teachers 

d. Cognate Disciplines — 6 hours selected from: 
Economics 

Political Science 

Sociology 

Anthropology 

e. Internship — Administrative Field Experience — 3 hours 
312-769 Problems in Educational Administration 

f. Six (6) hours electives 

2. Other Requirements 

a. GRE (aptitude and advanced tests in education) 

b. Master's Comprehensive in Education and Administration 

c. Overall grade point average of 3.0 for all graduate courses 

Curriculum Instructional-Specialist: 31-34 Semester Hours Required 

For the Curriculum Instructional-Specialist's I (Master's degree) Certificate, the 
State of North Carolina requires five (5) years of teaching and/or supervisory or 
administrative experience within the past eight years. A student will not be recom- 
mended for the North Carolina Instructional-Specialist's Certificate without the 
minimum five (5) years of experience specified above. 

48 



Courses in Education and Psychology — 15 Semester Hours 

1. Supervision — 3 hours required 
312-755 Supervision of Instruction 

312-757 Problems in Supervision in the Elementary School 
312-758 Problems in High School Supervision 

2. Curriculum — 3 hours required 
310-720 Curriculum Development 

310-721 Curriculum in the Elementary School 
310-722 Curriculum in the Secondary School 

3. The Nature of Learning and the Learning Process — 3 hours required 
320-635 Educational Psychology and Learning 

320-726 Educational Psychology 
311-727 Child Growth and Development 

4. Organization and Administration — 4 hours required 

312-761 Organization and Administration of Schools (Prerequisite) 

5. Internship — Supervisory Field Experience — 3 hours 
312-770 Problems in Educational Supervision 

6. Educational Research — 3 hours required 
312-790 Seminar in Education Problems 

Required courses in subject matter to qualify for issuance of the graduate teacher's 
certificate — early childhood or intermediate, or secondary — 12-18 semester hours. 

Electives — if 12 semester credit hours are used to satisfy the above, 3 hours may be 
used as electives to meet the particular needs of the student. 

Other Requirements 

1. Qualifying Examination 

2. Master's Comprehensive Examination in Education 

3. Master's Comprehensive Examination in Academic Discipline 

4. Overall grade point average of 3.0 in all graduate courses 

Total number of hours required 31-34 (31 for those completing work for the 
supervisor's program at the Early Childhood Education level and the Intermediate 
Education level). 

Faculty 

Charles E. Bailey, Jr., B.A., J.C. Smith University; M.S., N. C. A&T State Univer- 
sity; Ph.D., University of Connecticut; Associate Professor 

Marion R. Blair, B.S., A&T State College; M.A., Seton Hall University; Ed.D., 
Indiana University; Professor 

Sampson Buie, B.S., N. C. A&T State University; M.S., The University of North 
Carolina at Greensboro; Ed.D., The University of North Carolina at Greensboro; 
Assistant Professor 

Henry T. Cameron, B.S., South Carolina State College; M.A., Fairfield University; 
Ed.D., University of Massachusetts; Associate Professor and Department Chair- 
person 

Edward B. Fort, B.S., M.S., Wayne State University; Ed.D., University of Cali- 
fornia, Berkeley; Professor and Chancellor 

Benjamin W. Harris, B.S., North Carolina A&T State University; M.S., Pennsyl- 
vania State University; Ed.D., North Carolina State University; Professor 

Winfred J. House, A.B., M.A., Ed.D., Duke University; Professor 

Ronald O. Smith, B.S., Florida A&M University; M.A., Northeastern Illinois Uni- 
versity; Ph.D., Purdue University; Associate Professor 

Albert L. Walker, B.S., Lincoln University; M.A., M.A., M.A., Bradley University; 
Ed.D., Indiana University; Professor and Dean, School of Education 

Sullivan Welborne, B.S., M.S., North Carolina A&T State University; Ed.D., The 
University of North Carolina at Greensboro; Assistant Professor 



49 



Curriculum for Major in Adult Education 

Course Description Credit 

312-650 Special Problems in Adult Education 3 

312-651 Introduction to Adult Education 3 

312-652 Methods in Adult Education 3 

312-653 Adult Development and Learning 3 

312-654 Gerontology 3 

312-690 The Community College and Post Secondary Education 3 

312-700 History and Philosophy of Adult/Continuing Education 3 

312-701 Organization, Administration and Supervision of Adult 

Education Programs 3 

312-702 Practicum in Teaching Adults 3 

312-703 Seminar on Contemporary Issues in Adult/Continuing 

Education 3 

312-704 Independent Study 2 

312-705 Thesis Research (Optional) 3 

311-641 Teaching the Culturally Disadvantaged Learner 3 

311-710 Methods and Techniques of Research 3 

311-790 Seminar in Educational Problems 3 

311-611 Utilization of Educational Media 3 

110-601 Adult Education in Occupational Education 3 

235-669 Small Groups 3 

Course Offerings 

312-650 Special Problems in Adult Education 

312-651 Introduction to Adult Education 

312-652 Methods in Adult Education 

312-653 Adult Development and Learning 

312-654 Gerontology 

312-689 Contemporary Issues in Administration 

312-690 The Community College and Post Secondary Education 

312-700 History and Philosophy of Adult/Continuing Education 

312-701 Organization, Administration and Supervision of Adult Education 

Programs 

312-702 Practicum in Teaching Adults 

312-703 Seminar on Contemporary Issues in Adult/Continuing Education 

312-704 Independent Study 

312-705 Thesis Research (Optional) 

312-755 Supervision of Instruction 

312-757 Problems in Supervision in the Elementary School 

312-758 Problems in High School Supervision 

312-760 The Junior High School 

312-761 Organization and Administration of Schools 

312-762 The Principalship 

312-763 Public School Administration 

312-764 Pupil Personnel Administration 

312-765 School Community Relations and Communication 

312-766 School Planning 

312-767 Public School Finance 

312-768 Principles of School Law 

312-769 Problems in Educational Administration (Internship) 

312-770 Problems in Educational Supervision (Internship) 

312-771 Program Development: Community Education 

312-772 Program Management: Community Education 

312-776 Principles of College Teaching 

312-777 Seminar in Postsecondary Education 

50 



ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT 

Peter Rojeski, Jr., Ph.D., P.E., Chairman 

Office: 448 McNair Hall 

Objective 

The objective of the graduate programs in Architectural Engineering is to provide 
advanced professional coursework in the areas of Structural Analysis and Design, 
Facilities Management, or Environmental Systems Analysis and Design. 

Degrees Offered 

Master of Science in Architectural Engineering 

Program Requirements 

The admission of students to the graduate degree program is based upon a bacca- 
laureate degree in Architectural Engineering, Civil Engineering, Mechanical 
Engineering, Industrial Engineering or Architecture. A grade point average of 3.0 
out of 4.0 is required for unconditional admission to the program. Provisional admis- 
sion may be granted to a candidate with a grade point average of at least 2.6 out of 4.0 
if that individual's record indicates outstanding performance in his(her) major 
courses or related professional work experience since the baccalaureate degree. 
Provisional admission may require successful completion of one or more undergrad- 
uate prerequisite courses. 

Departmental Requirements 

In order to graduate, students are required to maintain a grade point average of 
3.0 in all graduate (600 and 700) level coursework. A total of 30 class credit hours is 
required for those students electing the thesis option. A total of 33 credit hours is 
required for non-thesis option students. These students will either take all classwork 
which may include a 3 credit hour project. 

Directory of Architectural Engineering Graduate Faculty 

Elias G. Abu-Saba, P.E., Associate Professor of Architectural Engineering; 
B.S.M.E., American University of Beirut, M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic 
Institute 

Peter Rojeski, Jr., P.E., Associate Professor and Chairman of Architectural Engi- 
neering; B.S.C.E., Clarkson University; M.S.C.E., Cornell University; Ph.D., Cor- 
nell University 

Harmohindar Singh, P.E., Associate Professor of Architectural Engineering; 
M.S.M.E., Punjab University; M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Wayne State University 

Summary of Course Offerings 

Courses numbered 600-699 are open to qualified seniors and graduate students. 
Graduate credit is available to graduate students. Courses numbered 700 and above 
are only open to qualified graduate students. 

Credit 

Course Description (Lee. -Lab) 

410-601 Advanced Reinforced Concrete 3(3-0) 

410-602 Advanced Structural Analysis 3(3-0) 

410-603 Foundation Engineering 3(3-0) 

410-610 Airside System Design Concepts 3(3-0) 

410-611 Hydronic Systems Design 3(3-0) 

410-612 HVAC Controls, Operation & Maintenance 3(2-2) 

410-613 Design of Energy Conservation Systems 3(3-0) 

410-620 Architectural Design IV 3(0-6) 

410-621 Advanced Architectural Design 4(1-6) 



51 



410-622 City Planning &■ Urban Design 3(1-4) 

410-656 HVAC Systems Analysis and Simulation 3(3-0) 

410-658 Value Analysis in Design and Construction 3(3-0) 

410-644 Matrix Analysis of Structures 3(2-2) 

410-660 Selected Topics in Engineering Var. (1-3) 

410-666 Special Projects Var. (1-3) 

410-700 Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design II 3(2-2) 

410-701 Advanced Structural Analysis II 3(3-0) 

410-719 Design cf Buildings for Extreme Wind and Earthquake 

Forces 3(3-0) 

410-720 Finite Element Analysis 3(3-0) 

410-759 Advanced Foundation Engineering 3(3-0) 

410-773 Energy Management Planning 3(3-0) 

410-774 Facility Planning and Site Analysis 3(3-0) 

410-775 Computer-Aided Project Management 3(3-0) 

410-776 Professional Practice and Labor Relations 3(3-0) 

410-777 Thesis Var. (1-6) 

410-799 Advanced Structural Steel Design 3(2-2) 

410-788 Research Var. (1-3) 

410-789 Special Topics Var. (1-3) 

410-784 Advanced HVAC System Design 3(3-0) 

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING 



Environmental Systems Program 



Core Courses (18 Hours Required) 

410-773 Energy Management Planning 

410-613 Design of Energy Conservation Systems 

410-784 Advanced HVAC Systems Design 

410-656 HVAC Systems Analysis & Simulation 

440-733 Radiation Heat Transfer 

440-618 Numerical Analysis for Engineers 



Credits 

3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
_3_ 

18 



Elective Courses 

410-666 Project 3 

410-777 Thesis 6 

410-610 Airside System Design 3 

410-611 Hydronic Systems Design 3 

410-612 Controls, Operation & Maintenance 3 

440-731 Conduction Heat Transfer 3 

440-732 Convection Heat Transfer 3 
Approved Graduate Electives in Engineering, Mathematics or 

Computer Science 6 
A total of 30 credit hours is required for those students electing the thesis option, 
total of 33 credit hours is required for non-thesis option students. 



52 



MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING 
Structural Analysis & Design Program 

Core Courses (15 Hours Required) Credits 

410-700 Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design II 3 

410-701 Advanced Structural Analysis II 3 

410-779 Advanced Structural Steel Design 3 

225-651 Applied Mathematics I 3 

225-652 Applied Mathematics II _3_ 

15 

Elective Courses 

410-666 Project 3 

410-777 Thesis 6 

410-644 Matrix Analysis of Structures 3 
410-719 Design of Buildings for Extreme Winds and 

Earthquake Forces 3 

410-720 Finite Element Analysis 3 

410-759 Advanced Foundation Engineering 3 

410-789 Special Topics 3 

Approved Graduate Electives in Engineering or Math 6 

A total of 30 credit hours is required for those students electing the thesis option. A 
total of 33 credit hours is required of non-thesis option students. 

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING 

Facilities Management Program 

Core Courses (18 Hours Required) 

Credits 

410-775 Computer-Aided Project Management 3 

410-774 Facility Planning & Site Analysis 3 

410-776 Professional Practice & Labor Relations 3 

430-658 Project Management & Scheduling 3 

430-625 Information Systems 3 

430-621 Engineering Cost Control & Analysis _3_ 

18 

Elective Courses 

410-666 Project 3 

410-777 Thesis 6 

410-622 City and Urban Design 3 

410-658 Value Analysis in Design & Construction 3 

410-773 Energy Management Planning 3 
Approved Graduate Electives in Engineering, Mathematics, 

Business or Computer Science 9 

A total of 30 credit hours is required for those students electing the thesis option. A 
total of 33 credit hours is required for non-thesis option students. 



53 



Credit 

Course Description (lee. -lab) 

400-628 Foundation Engineering 3 (2-2) 

400-635 Structural Steel Design 3 (3-0) 

400-644 Matrix Analysis of Structures 3 (2-2) 

400-652 Theory of Plates and Shells 3 (3-0) 

400-660 Selected Topics in Engineering Variable 

400-666 Special Projects Variable 

400-700 Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design 3 (2-2) 

400-701 Advance Structural Analysis 3 (3-0) 

[For additional courses see graduate offerings of Electrical, Industrial and Mechan- 
ical Engineering] 



ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT 
Harold L. Martin, Chairman 

Objective 

The objective of the Electrical Engineering Department is to emphasize advance 
studies in solid state electronics, microelectronics, computer engineering, communi- 
cations and power systems. The program is designed to provide graduate level 
education for advanced professional practice or further graduate study. 

Degree Offered 

Master of Science in Electrical Engineering 

General Program Requirements 

The admission of students to the graduate degree program in the Department of 
Electrical Engineering is based upon a baccalaureate degree in Electrical Engi- 
neering from an accredited institution. A grade point average of 3.0 out of 4.0 is 
required for unconditional admission to the M.S.E.E. program. Provisional admis- 
sion may be granted to a candidate who possesses an accredited undergraduate 
degree in engineering or in a closely related discipline with an overall grade point of 
at least 2.6 out of 4.0, and has no background deficiencies requiring more than twelve 
semester hours at the undergraduate level. 

Departmental Requirements 

Two options are offered in the Master of Science in Electrical Engineering pro- 
gram. A minimum of 30 semester hours, including 6 hours of thesis are required for 
the "thesis option," and a minimum of 33 hours, including 3 hours of special projects, 
are required for the "project option." 

In order to graduate, students are required to maintain a grade point average of 
3.0 in all graduate (600 and 700) level course work. A minimum of 50% of these 
courses must be at the 700 level. 

Directory of Electrical Engineering Graduate Faculty 

Ali Abul-Fadl, Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering; B.S., M.S., Ph.D., 
University of Idaho 

Ward J. Collis, Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering; B.S., M.S., North- 
western University; Ph.D., Ohio State University 

Elham B. Makram, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering; B.S., Assiut 
University, Egypt; M.S., Ph.D., Iowa State University 

Hashim M. Anwari, Adjunct Instructor of Electrical Engineering; B.S., Tri-State 
University; M.S., North Carolina A&T State University 

54 



ENGINEERING 

William J. Craft 

Acting Dean of the School of Engineering 

Peter Rojeski 

Chairman, Architectural Engineering Department 

Franklin King 

Chairman, Chemical Engineering Department 

Kenneth Murray 

Chairman, Civil Engineering Department 

Harold Martin, Sr. 

Chairman, Electrical Engineering Department 

Arup K. Mallik 

Chairman, Industrial Engineering Department 

Tony C. Min 

Chairman, Mechanical Engineering Department 

The School of Graduate Studies offers a program of study leading to the Master of 
Science in Engineering that involves all engineering areas. Students may obtain the 
M.S.E. degree with thesis, project, or course work options. Because the departments 
of Architectural Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, and 
Mechanical Engineering have departmental Master of Science programs, it is likely 
that the M.S.E. will be of interest to 1) graduates of our undergraduate engineering 
curricula whose host departments do not have their own graduate programs, 2) 
students who wish to study subject matter that might better be accommodated 
through the expertise and resources of more than one department, or 3) students 
whose interests may otherwise fall outside other engineering graduate programs. 

Degree Offered 

Master of Science in Engineering 

General Requirements 

Regular admission to the Master of Science in Engineering program is granted to 
graduates of ABET/EAC accredited engineering schools and who have attained a 
minimum grade point average of 3.0 on a 4.0 scale in their overall undergraduate 
program of study. 

Three other categories of admission may also be invoked on a case-by-case basis. 
Persons may be admitted provisionally to the M.S.E. program if any of the following 
conditions apply: 

1. The undergraduate degree is not from an ABET accredited program in 
engineering 

2. The undergraduate degree is not in engineering but is in a closely related 
curriculum with a substantial engineering content. In this case, any defici- 
encies revealed in the undergraduate transcript may be removed by the inclu- 
sion of no more than 12 semester credit hours of appropriate undergraduate 
course content not for graduate credit. 

3. The grade point average is below 3.0, but there is other substantial evidence 
supporting the applicants ability to complete the degree. 

Any provisionally admitted student must earn a minimum grade point average of 
3.0 on his graduate work through the semester that his ninth semester graduate 
course credit occurs. In addition, a "B" grade point average must be earned on all 
non-credit undergraduate courses if any were required as a condition of admission. 
In addition to these provisions, other conditions may be imposed on a case-by-case 
basis as approved by the Graduate School. 

55 



Students who hold an undergraduate degree but suffer from course deficiencies 
exceeding 12 semester credits can be considered for special student status — 
undergraduate. Persons with massive undergraduate engineering and related defi- 
ciencies even though they hold an undergraduate degree are asked to apply as 
transfer students to the appropriate undergraduate engineering curriculum. 

Upon admission to graduate study, the Dean of the Graduate School and program 
coordinator assign an initial academic advisor. The course of study planned with the 
approval of the academic advisor is designed to be consistent with the student's 
engineering interests. 

Regulations that are option dependent follow: 

Course Work 

This option requires 33 credits of course work approved by the advisor. No formal 
advisory committee is needed. Students wishing to receive advanced training with- 
out an interest in solving a publishable problem or in authorizing a technical report 
will be attracted to this option. A written comprehensive examination of six hours 
duration arranged by the advisor is a requirement. The examination follows the 
general course material of the student set by 3 or more examiners out of which one 
may be the advisor. The student must satisfy the majority of examiners to pass the 
comprehensive examination. The examination is given during the student's final 
semester. 

Project 

This option requires 30 credits of course work and 3 credits of project work 
(Special Topics) — see Courses (approved by the advisor.) The advisor and student 
select a suitable project of mutual interest to both. 

The project option may interest those who wish to investigate a specific problem 
and write a technical report. Project option students follow the same rules for a final 
comprehensive examination as do course work option students. 

Thesis 

This option requires 14 hours of courses and 6 hours of thesis specifically designed 
for students who wish to investigate a problem in depth and product original pub- 
lishable findings under the academic advisor's direction. 

The thesis option is a good preparation for students planning to enter Ph.D. 
programs. For that reason, and because the thesis can be very time consuming, it is a 
very demanding option. In this option, as in others, the advisor and student plan the 
program of study. Unlike the others, this option requires a formal committee chaired 
by the advisor. A minimum of 2 additional faculty members are selected by the 
advisor to serve. This committee must formally judge the thesis content and quality, 
and the thesis defense. In addition, the Graduate Dean requires that the thesis follow 
a specific format established by the Graduate School. 

Accreditation 

The Master of Science in Engineering degree program is supported by the engi- 
neering administration and faculty of the undergraduate departments. Undergrad- 
uate engineering degree programs in Architectural, Electrical Engineering, Indus- 
trial Engineering and Mechanical Engineering, are accredited by the Engineering 
Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Tech- 
nology. 

Career Opportunities 

The holder of the Master of Science in Engineering degree is typically employed in 
an engineering or management position within government and industry. The 
M.S.E. degree, in particular the thesis option, is a good background for persons 
wishing to complete a Ph.D. program. 

56 



Suggested Curriculum Guide 

The curriculum is determined by the student and his/her advisor according to 
interest and degree requirements. The courses that follow address only Chemical, 
Civil and Engineering because topics and courses in other program areas are 
already listed under Architectural, Electrical, Industrial, and Mechanical Engi- 
neering. Those courses may also be part of an M.S.E. program. 



COURSES 

Credit 
Course Course Title (lee. -lab) 

400-660 Selected Topics in Engineering Variable (1-3) 

400-666 Special Projects Variable (1-3) 
400-710 Advanced Transport Phenomena (3-0) 

400-720 Advanced Chemical Reaction Engineering 3(3-0) 

400-730 Advanced Biochemical Engineering 3(3-0) 

400-750 Separation Processes 3(3-0) 

400-760 Topics in Molecular Thermodynamics 3(3-0) 

400-777 Thesis Variable (1-6) 

400-789 Special Topics Variable (1-3) 

(For additional courses, see offerings of Architectural, Electrical, Industrial, and 
Mechanical Engineering.) 



CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 
Franklin G. King, Chairman 

Objective 

The objective of the graduate program in Chemical Engineering is to provide 
advanced level study in chemical engineering. The program will serve as prepara- 
tion for further advanced study at the doctoral level or for advanced chemical 
engineering practice in industry. 

Degree Offered 

Master of Science in Engineering with Chemical Engineering option. (MSE - ChE 
option). 

General and Departmental Requirements 

The general requirements for the Master of Science in Engineering program are 
presented with the write up on that program. The MSE-ChE option program has the 
same requirements as the general MSE program with the following exception: the 
MSE-ChE option program provides only the thesis option which requires 24 semes- 
ter hours of course work and 6 hours of thesis culminating in the preparation of a 
thesis on a scholarly research topic. Unconditional admission to the program is 
granted only to students with a BS degree in chemical engineering from an 
ABET/EAC accredited program and with a minimum GPA of 3.0. Admission 
requirements for provisional admission or special student status are outlined in the 
MSE program. 

Directory of Faculty 

Tevfik Bardakci, Associate Professor, Ph.D., University of Maryland 
Vinayak N. Kabadi, Assistant Professor; Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University 
Franklin G. King, Professor; D.Sc, Stevens Institute of Technology 
Li Ting, Assistant Professor; Ph.D., Illinois Institute of Technology 

57 



Advanced Undergraduate/Graduate Courses 

Course* Description Credit 

470-600 Advanced Process Control 3 (3-0) 

470-605 Biochemical Engineering 3 (3-0) 

470-610 Advanced Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics 3 (3-0) 

470-620 Advanced Chemical Engineering Analysis 3 (3-0) 

470-630 Transport Phenomena 3 (3-0) 

470-650 Interfacial Transport Phenomena 3 (3-0) 

*Graduate only or 700 level courses in chemical engineering are listed under MSE 
program. 



INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT 

Arup Mallik, Chairperson 

Office: 419 McNair Building 

Objectives 

The Master of Science Program in Industrial Engineering is designed to meet the 
need for technical and/or managerial specialists in the Industrial Engineering area 
of concentration. Four areas of concentration (Production and Manufacturing, Sys- 
tems Analysis and Design, Operations Research and Human Factors) are being 
offered. 

Degree Offered 

Master of Science in Industrial Engineering 

General Program Requirements 

The program is open to students with a bachelor's degree in a scientific discipline 
from an institution of recognized standing. Students desiring to enter the program 
who do not possess a bachelor's degree in a scientific discipline are required to 
complete with at least a "B" average a significant number of background courses in 
mathematics, physics and engineering science prior to admission to the graduate 
program. Students entering the program without a bachelor's degree in Industrial 
Engineering from an accredited department are required to remove all deficiencies 
in general professional prerequisites. 

Program Options and Degree Requirements 

The Master of Science in Industrial Engineering program consists of two distinct 
options— Thesis and Project. With the Thesis Option, 24 semester hours of course 
work is required. The other six hours must consist of thesis work. These hours must 
be at the 600 and 700 level and a minimum of 9 of these credit hours must be at the 700 
level. A minimum of 12 credit hours of these courses must be at the 700 level. Student 
should submit a written thesis/project proposal before completion of 21 graduate 
credit hours. Before submitting the proposal, the student should form an advisory 
committee in consultation with the permanent advisor. In order to graduate, stu- 
dents are required to maintain a grade average of 3.0 in all graduate level course 
work. 



58 



Typical Plans of Study 

Production and Manufacturing Credit 

430-615 Industrial Simulation 3(3-0) 

430-624 Production Systems 3(2-1) 

430-650 Operations Research II 3(3-0) 

430-665 Man/Machine Systems 3(3-0) 

430-716 Engineering Statistics II 3(3-0) 

430-632 Robotic Systems and Applications 3(2-1) 

430-740 Decision Support Systems 3(3-0) 

430-745 Manufacturing Automation 3(3-0) 
430-777 Thesis or 430-788 Project and Credit Variable (1-6) 

430-712 Work Measurement Theory 3(3-0) 

430-718 Advanced Quality Control 3(3-0) 

System Analysis and Design 

430-615 Industrial Simulation 3(3-0 

430-624 Production Systems 3(2-1 

430-650 Operations Research II 3(3-0 

430-665 Man/Machine Systems 3(3-0 

430-716 Engineering Statistics II 3(3-0 

430-625 Information Systems 3(3-0 

430-740 Decision Support Systems 3(3-0 

430-745 Manufacturing Automation 3(3-0 

430-777 Thesis or 430-788 Project and (1-6 
430-621 Engineering Cost Control and Analysis 3(3-0 

430-718 Advanced Quality Control 3(3-0 

Human Factors 

430-615 Industrial Simulation 3(3-0 

430-624 Production Systems 3(2-1 

430-650 Operations Research II 3(3-0 

430-665 Man/Machine Systems 3(3-0 

430-716 Engineering Statistics II 3(3-0 

430-658 Project Management and Scheduling 3(3-0 

430-733 Advanced Operations Research 3(3-0 

430-740 Decision Support/System 3(3-0 

430-777 Thesis or 430-788 Project and (1-6 

430-625 Information Systems 3(3-0 

430-718 Advanced Quality Control 3(3-0 

Industrial Engineering, Directory of Faculty and Courses 

Arup K. Mallik, B.S., Jadapur University, Calcutta; M.S., North Carolina State 
University; Ph.D., Professor 

Eshan Asoudegi, B.S., Aryamehr University of Technology, Iran; M.S., University 
of Michigan; Ph.D., West Virginia University 

Balasubramanian Ram, B.S., M.S., Indian Institute of Technology; Ph.D., State 
University of New York at Buffalo; Assistant Professor 

Chin-Sheng Chen, B.S., M.S., National Taiwan Normal University; Ph.D., Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute and State University 

Eui H. Park, B.S., Yonsei University, Korea; M.S., Ph.D., Mississippi State Univer- 
sity; Assistant Professor 

Celestine A. Ntuen, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., West Virginia University; Assistant Professor 

Sanjiv Sarin, B.S., M.S., Indian Institute of Technology; Ph.D., State University of 
New York at Buffalo; Assistant Professor 



59 



Courses 




Credit 


430-615 


Industrial Simulation 


3(3-0) 


430-621 


Engineering Cost Control and Analysis 


3(3-0) 


430-624 


Production Systems 


3(2-1) 


430-625 


Information Systems 


3(3-0) 


430-626 


Systems Analysis and Design 


3(3-0) 


430-632 


Robotic Systems and Applications 


3(2-1) 


430-640 


Intermediate Engineering Economy 


3(3-0) 


430-649 


A Survey of Operations Research Methodologies 3(3-0) 


430-650 


Operations Research II 


3(3-0) 


430-658 


Project Management and Scheduling 


3(3-0) 


430-660 


Selected Topics in Engineering 


Credit Variable (1-3) 


430-662 


Reliability 


3(3-0) 


430-664 


Safety Engineering 


3(3-0) 


430-665 


Man/Machine Systems 


3(3-0) 


430-666 


Special Projects 


Credit Variable (1-3) 


430-678 


Engineering Management 


3(3-0) 


430-712 


Work Measurement Theory 


3(3-0) 


430-716 


Applied Regression Analysis 


3(3-0) 


430-718 


Advanced Quality Control 


3(3-0) 


430-730 


Industrial Dynamics 


3(3-0) 


430-733 


Advanced Operations Research 


3(3-0) 


430-735 


Human-Computer Interface 


3(3-0) 


430-740 


Decision Support Systems 


3(3-0) 


430-745 


Manufacturing Automation 


3(3-0) 


430-749 


Inventory Systems Analysis and Design 


3(3-0) 


430-777 


Thesis 


Credit Variable (1-6) 


430-778 


Research 


Credit Variable (1-3) 


430-789 


Special Topics 





MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 
W. J. Craft, Chairperson 
Office: 108 Graham Hall 

Objectives for Industrial Engineering Programs: 

The objective of the Master of Science in Mechanical Engineering Program is to 
provide advanced level study in mechanical engineering in three distinct areas of 
specialization as preparation for further advanced study at the doctoral level or for 
advanced mechanical engineering practice in industry, consulting or government 
service. The three areas of specialization are solid mechanics, thermal sciences and 
manufacturing and materials. 

Degree Offered 

Master of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

General Program Requirements 

Unconditional admission to the Master of Science in Mechanical Engineering 
Program requires a B.S. degree in Mechanical Engineering from an ABET accre- 
dited program with a minimum 3.0 grade point average on a 4.0 system. Conditional 
admission may be granted to holders of B.S.M.E. degree from non-ABET accredited 
programs, to individuals with less than a 3.0 average and to individuals with a B.S. 
degree in another area of engineering or a closely related field with no more than 
twelve semester hours of deficiencies in required undergraduate courses. A mini- 
mum grade point average of 2.6 in undergraduate work is required for conditional 
admission. 

60 



Departmental Requirements 

Three degree options are available: Thesis, Project, and Course Work Only. The 
thesis option requires 24 semester hours of course work and 6 hours of thesis culmi- 
nating in the preparation of a thesis on a scholarly research topic. The project option 
requires 30 semester hours of course work and 3 hours of special project culminating 
in a written and oral project report. The course work only option requires 33 semes- 
ter hours of course work. A minimum of 50% of all course work must be at the 700 
level. To graduate, a student must maintain a 3.0 grade point average. 

SUGGESTED PLANS OF STUDY 

Solid Mechanics 

225-651 Methods in Applied Mathematics I 
225-652 Methods in Applied Mathematics II or 
400-648 Numerical Analysis for Engineers 
400-602 Advanced Strength of Materials 
400-624 Mechanical Vibrations or 
400-778 Theory of Vibrations 
400-672 Theory of Elasticity or 
400-748 Advanced Theory of Elasticity 

One course in the thermal science or manufacturing materials area 
400-777 Thesis (6 hrs.) plus 6 additional hours of course work or 12 additional 

hours of course work plus 3 hours of special project or 15 additional hours 

of course work. 

Thermal Sciences 

225-651 Methods in Applied Mathematics I 

225-652 Methods in Applied Mathematics II or 

400-648 Numerical Analysis for Engineers 

400-609 Advanced Fluid Mechanics 

400-735 Heat Transfer I — Conduction 

400-762 Advanced Thermodynamics and Mass Transport 

One course in the solid mechanics or manufacturing/materials area 
400-777 Thesis (6 hrs.) plus 6 additional hours of course work or 12 additional 

hours of course work plus 3 hours of special project or 15 additional 

hours of course work. 

Manufacturing and Materials 

225-631 Linear and Non-Linear Programming 

225-651 Methods in Applied Mathematics I or 

225-652 Methods in Applied Mathematics II 

400-675 Theories of Machining Processes 

400-681 Numerical Control in Manufacturing or 

400-682 Materials Forming 

400-757 Physical Metallurgy of Industrial Alloys 

One course in the solid mechanics or thermal science/area 

400-777 Thesis (6 hrs.) plus 6 additional hours of course work or 12 additional 
hours of course work plus 3 hours of special project or 15 hours of addi- 
tional course work. 

Directory of Faculty 

Tony C. Min, P.E., B.S., Chiao Tung University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Tennes- 
see; Professor and Chairman 

William J. Craft, P.E., B.S., North Carolina State University; M.S., Ph.D., Clemson 
University; Professor and Associate Dean 

61 



V. Sarma Avva, B.S., Saugor University; D.M.I.T., Madras Institute of Technology; 

M.S., Oklahoma State University; Professor 
Botros M. Botros, P.E., B.S., Alexandria University; M.Engrg., Ph.D., Sheffield 

University; Professor 
Rajinder S. Chauhan, B.S., G.N. Engineering College; M.Tech., Indian Institute of 

Technology; Ph.D., Auburn University; Assistant Professor 
George J. Filatovs, B.S., Washington University at St. Louis; Ph.D., University of 

Missouri at Rolla; Professor 
D. Yogi Goswami, P.E., B.S., Delhi University; M.S., Ph.D., Auburn University; 

Associate Professor 
David E. Klett, P.E., B.S., Michigan State University; M.S., Ph.D., University of 

Florida; Professor 
Hsin-Yi Lai, B.S., National Cheng-Kung University; M.S., State University of New 

York at Buffalo; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin at Madison; Assistant Professor 
Chih Hwa Li, B.S., Chiao Tung University; M.S., University of Michigan; Associate 

Professor 
Samuel P. Owusu-Ofori, B.S., University of Science and Technology-Kumasi, Shana; 

M.S., Bradley University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison; Assistant 

Professor 
Hemen Ray, B.S., University of Calcutta; M.S., University of Wisconsin-Madison; 

Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison; Assistant Professor 
Jagannathan Sankar, B.E., University of Madras; M.E., Concordia University, 

Canada; Ph.D., Lehigh University; Assistant Professor 
Lonnie Sharpe, Jr., B.S., North Carolina A&T State University; M.S., North Caro- 
lina State University; Ph.D., University of Illinois-Urbana/Champaign; Assistant 

Professor 
Horn-Sen Tzou, B.S., National Taiwan University; M.S., Ph.D., Purdue University; 

Assistant Professor 

Courses 

440-602 Advanced Strength of Materials 

440-604 Intermediate Dynamics 

440-606 Mechanical Vibrations 

440-608 Experimental Stress Analysis 

440-610 Theory of Elasticity 

440-612 Modern Composite Materials 

440-614 Mechanics of Engineering Modeling 

440-616 Design by Finite Element Methods 

440-618 Numerical Analysis for Engineers 

440-619 Computer-Aided Graphics and Design 

440-626 Advanced Fluid Dynamics 

440-636 Design of Thermal Systems 

440-640 Materials Forming 

440-642 Materials Joining 

440-644 Theories of Machining Processes 

440-649 Introduction to Robot Manipulators 

440-650 Mechanical Properties and Structure of Solids 

440-654 Strengthening Mechanisms in Commerical Materials 

440-660 Selected Topics in Engineering 

440-666 Special Projects 

440-702 Continuum Mechanics 

440-704 Advanced Dynamics 

440-706 Theory of Vibrations 

440-707 Real Time Analysis of Dynamic Systems 

440-708 Energy Methods in Applied Mechanics 



62 



440-710 Advanced Theory of Elasticity 

440-712 Theory of Elastic Stability 

440-714 Mathematical Theory of Plasticity 

440-719 Advanced Computer-Aided Design 

440-720 Advanced Classical Thermodynamics 

440-722 Statistical Thermodynamics 

440-724 Irreversible Thermodynamics 

440-726 Boundary Layer Theory 

440-731 Conduction Heat Transfer 

440-732 Convection Heat Transfer 

440-733 Radiation Heat Transfer 

440-734 Special Topics in Applied Heat Transfer 

440-738 Solar Thermal Energy Systems 

440-740 Machine Tool Design 

440-742 Tools, Jigs and Fixtures 

440-746 Statistical Analysis of Manufacturing Systems 

440-748 Numerical Control in Manufacturing 

440-750 Phase Equilibria 

440-752 Mechanical Properties and Theories of Failure 

440-754 Deformation Analysis in Metal Professing 

440-756 Physical Metallurgy of Industrial Alloys 

440-758 Mechanical Metallurgy 

440-766 Advanced Special Projects 

440-777 Thesis 

440-788 Research 

440-789 Special Topics 



ENGLISH 

Jimmy L. Williams, Chairperson 

Office: 202 Crosby Hall 

Objectives 

The objectives of the English Department are to provide in-depth training in 
English-Education, English and Afro-American literature, folklore and language. 

Degrees Offered 

English and Afro-American Literature — M.A. 
English Education — M.S. 

Requirements for Admission to the M.A. Program in English and Afro-American 
Literature and the M.S. Program in English Education 

All applicants to the M.A. program must have earned a bachelor's degree from a 
four-year college. Applicants must also have completed a minimum of twenty-four 
(24) undergraduate hours in English. The hours must include at least three semester 
hours of Shakespeare, three of American literature, three of English literature, 
three of world literature of contemporary literature, and three of advanced gram- 
mar and composition. 

A student who fails to meet these qualifications will be expected to satisfy the 
requirements by enrolling in undergraduate courses before beginning graduate 
studies in English. 

Application forms may be obtained from the office of the Graduate School or the 
English Department and must be completed and returned to the Graduate Office. 
Two (2) official transcripts of previous undergraduate or graduate records and three 

63 



(3) letters of recommendation must be forwarded to the Graduate Office before 
action can be taken on the application. An applicant may be admitted to the program 
unconditionally, provisionally, or as a special student. 

Unconditional Admission. To qualify for unconditional admission to the M.A. 
program, an applicant must have earned an overall average of 3.00 on a four-point 
system (or 2.00 on a three-point system) in undergraduate studies. 

Provisional Admission. An applicant may be admitted to graduate studies on a 
provisional basis if (1) the record of undergraduate preparation reveals deficiencies 
that can be removed near the beginning of graduate study or (2) lacking the required 
grade point average for unconditional admission, the applicant may become eligible 
by successfully completing the first nine (9) hours of course work with a 3.00 or better 
average. A student provisionally admitted may also be required to pass examina- 
tions to demonstrate his knowledge in certain areas or to take special undergraduate 
courses to improve his background. 

Special Students. Students not seeking the M.A. degree may be admitted in order 
to take courses for self-improvement or for renewal of teaching certificates. If the 
student subsequently wishes to pursue the M.A. program, he or she must request an 
evaluation of the work. Under no circumstances may the student apply toward a 
degree program more than twelve (12) hours earned as a special student. 

M.A. and M.S. Degree Requirements 

Except for the foreign language requirement, the program requirements are the 
same for the M.S. in Education-English as they are for the M.A. in English and 
Afro-American Literature. A reading knowledge of French, German, or Spanish is 
required for the M.A. degree. 

Total Hours Required. The M.A. and M.S. programs consist of two distinct and 
parallel elements. The student may elect to take twenty-seven (27) hours of course 
work and write a thesis for three (3) hours credit in order to satisfy the thirty-hour 
minimum requirement. The student may also elect not to write a thesis and take an 
additional three (3) hours of course work in order to satisfy the thirty-hour minimum 
requirement. Three courses are required: English 754 — History and Structure of 
the English Language, English 753 — Literary Research and Bibliography, and 
English 700 — Literary Analysis and Criticism. The student must take a minimum 
of twelve (12) hours and no more than a maximum of fifteen (15) hours in Afro- 
American Literature. 

Approximately fifty percent of the courses offered each semester will be open only 
to graduate students. These courses are on the 700 level. All 600 level courses will be 
open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Grades Required. Students in the M.A. program must maintain a 3.00 average in 
order to satisfy the grade requirements of the program. If a student receives a C or 
lower in more than two (2) courses, he or she will be dropped from the program. 

Amount of Credit Accepted for Transfer. The Graduate School will accept six (6) 
semester hours of transfer credit from another institution for those students enrolled 
in degree programs. 

Other Requirements (Comprehensive and Thesis Examinations). For the M.A. and 
M.S. degrees, students must pass a three (3) hour written comprehensive examina- 
tion administered by the English Department. The comprehensive examination will 
cover only material to which the student has been exposed in course work at A. and T. 
The comprehensive may be taken twice. An additional comprehensive examination 
in education is required of persons pursuing the M.S. degree. Those students who 
elect to write a thesis must meet the deadlines projected by the Graduate School in 
addition to standing a one-hour oral examination which constitutes a defense of the 
thesis. The defense may be attempted twice. 



64 



Career Opportunities 

Both the M.A. and M.S. degrees prepare students to pursue graduate study for the 
doctorate in English and related fields. The M.S. prepares one to teach on the 
secondary and college levels. The M.A. degree is designed primarily to prepare one 
for college teaching and for admission to doctoral programs. 

Curriculum Guide for M.A. Degree 

Non-Thesis Option: 30 semester hours required 

1. Required: English 700, 753, 754 

2. Twelve (12) hrs. from: English 650, 652, 654, 656, 658. 660, 760, 762, 764, 766 

3. Nine (9) hrs. from: English 603, 620, 628, 662, 702, 704, 720, 749, 750, 751, 752, 
775, 770 

4. Foreign Language: Demonstrated proficiency in French, Spanish, German or 
an approved substitute. 

Thesis Option: 30 semester hours required 

1. Required: English 700, 753, 754 

2. Nine to twelve (9-12) hrs. from: English 650, 652, 654, 658, 660, 760, 762, 764, 
766 

3. Nine (9) hrs. from: English 603, 620, 628, 662, 702, 704, 720, 749, 750, 751, 752, 
755, 770 

4. Foreign Language: Demonstrated proficiency in French, Spanish, German or 
an approved substitute. 

5. Thesis Research: English 775, 3 semester hours 

Curriculum Guide for M.S. Degree 

Non-Thesis Option: 30 semester hours required 

In addition to the course specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, the student must complete the following: 

1. English 700, 753, 754 

2. 15 semester hours selected from the following: English 603, 620, 628, 650, 652, 
654, 656, 658, 660, 662, 702, 704, 749, 750, 751, 752, 755, 760, 762. 764, 766 

Thesis Option: 30 semester hours required 

In addition to the courses specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, the student must complete the following: 

1. English 700, 753, 754 

2. 12 semester hours selected from the following: 603, 620, 628, 650, 652, 654, 658, 
660, 662, 702, 704, 720, 749, 750, 751, 752, 755, 760, 762, 764, 766, 770 

3. Thesis Research: English 755, 3 semester hours 

Directory of Faculty and Courses 

Jimmy L. Williams, B.A., Clark College; M.A., Washington University; Ph.D., In- 
diana University; Professor 

Brian Benson, A.B., Guilford College; M.A., University of North Carolina at Greens- 
boro; Ph.D., University of South Carolina; Professor 

John Crawford, B.S., North Carolina A. and T. State University; M.S., University 
of Iowa; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Professor 

Norman Jarrard, A.B., Salem College; M.A., University of North Carolina at Chapel 
Hill; Ph.D., University of Texas; Professor 

Irma Cunningham, B.A., LeMoyne-Owen College; M.A., Indiana University; Ph.D., 
The University of Michigan; Associate Professor 

Michael Greene, B.A., Duke University; M.A., Ph.D., Indiana University; Associate 
Professor 

Robert Levine, B.A., Queens College of the City University of New York; M.A., 
Ph.D., Cornell University; Professor 



65 



Ethel Taylor, A.B., Spelman College; M.A., Atlanta University; Ph.D., Indiana 
University; Professor 

Sandra Alexander, B.S., North Carolina A. and T. State University; M.A., Harvard 
University; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh; Associate Professor 

SallyAnn Ferguson, B.A., Norfolk State University; M.A., Ph.D., Ohio State Uni- 
versity; Assistant Professor 

Elon Kulii, B.A., Winston-Salem State University; M.S., North Carolina A. and T. 
State University; Ph.D., Indiana University; Assistant Professor 

Courses For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

212-600 Language Variations in American English 

212-603 Introduction to Folklore 

212-620 Elizabethan Drama 

212-626 Children's Literature 

212-627 Literature for Adolescents 

212-628 The American Novel 

212-650 Afro-American Folklore 

212-652 Afro- American Drama 

212-654 Afro- American Novel I 

212-656 Afro- American Novel II 

212-658 Afro- American Poetry I 

212-660 Afro- American Poetry II 

212-662 History of American Ideas 

212-672 Independent Study in English 

Graduate Courses, open only to graduate students 

212-700 Literary Analysis and Criticism 

212-702 Milton 

212-704 Eighteenth Century English Literature 

212-710 Language Arts for Elementary Teachers I 

212-711 Language Arts for Elementary Teachers II 

212-720 Studies in American Literature 

212-749 Romantic Prose and Poetry of England 

212-750 Victorian Literature 

212-751 Modern British and Continental Fiction 

212-752 Restoration and 18th Century Drama 

212-753 Literary Research and Bibliography 

212-754 History and Structure of the English Language 

212-755 Contemporary Practices in Grammar and Rhetoric 

212-760 Non-Fiction by Afro- American Writers 

212-762 Short Fiction by Afro- American Writers 

212-764 Black Aesthetics 

212-766 Seminar in Afro-American Literature and Language 

212-770 Seminar 

212-775 Thesis Research 



66 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

Helen Disher, Chairperson 

Office: 301 Crosby Hall 

Objectives 

The Department of Foreign Languages offers graduate work leading to the Mas- 
ter of Science degree with a concentration in French. The program is designed for 
persons desirous of post-baccalaureate training and experiences in French teaching, 
language and literature. 

Degree Offered 

Master of Science Degree in French — M.S. 

Requirements for Admission to the Program: M.S. Program in French 

An applicant must satisfy the general requirements for admission to the Graduate 
School. An applicant must have earned a minimum of twenty-four (24) hours in 
French on the undergraduate level. 

In order to qualify for unconditional admission to the program in French, an 
applicant must have earned an overall grade point average of 3.00 on a four-point 
system in undergraduate studies. 

An applicant may be admitted to the program on a provisional basis as stated in the 
Graduate School's Bulletin under Provisional Admission and with the consent of 
the Department of Foreign Languages. 

Persons not seeking the M.S. degree in French may be admitted as a Special 
Student in order to take courses for self-improvement in French. 

Requirements for a Degree in French 

Thesis Option: 30 s.h. required 

In addition to the courses specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, the student must complete the following: 

1. French 720 and 724. 

2. 12 additional s.h. in graduate-level courses in French. 

3. 3 hours of electives. 

4. Thesis Research. 

Non-Thesis Option: 30 s.h. required 

In addition to the courses specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, the student must complete the following: 

1. French 720 and 724. 

2. 12 additional s.h. in graduate-level French courses. 

3. 3 hours of electives in education, French, or courses related to French. 

FRENCH 

Courses Offered For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

217-602 Problems and Trends in Foreign Languages (Formerly French 501, 

2571) 
217-603 Oral Course for Teachers of Foreign Languages (Formerly French 502) 
217-606 Research in the Teaching of Foreign Languages (Formerly French 

503, 2573) 
217-607 French Literature of the Seventeenth Century (Formerly French 302, 

2574) 
217-608 French Literature in the Eighteenth Century (Formerly French 303, 

2575) 

67 



217-609 French Literature of the Nineteenth Century (Formerly French 304, 

2576) 
217-610 The French Theatre (Formerly French 504, 2577) 
217-612 The French Novel (Formerly French 505, 2578) 
217-614 French Syntax (Formerly French 506, 2579) 
217-616 Contemporary French Literature (Formerly French 305 and 2542, 

2580) 

Graduate Courses, open only to graduate students 

217-720 Advanced Reading and Composition (Formerly 601 and 2580, 2585) 
217-722 Romantic Movement in France (1820-1848) (Formerly 602 and 2581, 

2856) 
217-724 Seminar in Foreign Languages (Formerly 603 and 2582, 2587) 
217-726 Contemporary Literary Criticism (Formerly 604 and 2583, 2588) 
217-728 Independent Study in Foreign Languages (Formerly 258, 2589) 

Directory of Faculty 

Helen Disher, B.A., Talladega College; M.A., University of Illinois; Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Minnesota; Professor 

Carl Henderson, B.A., Morehouse College; M.A., Case Western Reserve University; 
Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University; Associate Professor; Coordinator of 
Graduate Studies in French 



HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION and RECREATION 

Deborah J. Callaway, Chairperson 

Office: Corbett Gymnasium 

Objective 

The objective of the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation is 
to provide an opportunity for professionals in the discipline to pursue post baccalau- 
reate experiences/degree. 

Degree Offered 

The Department offers a Master of Science degree in Education with a concentra- 
tion in Health and Physical Education. 

General Program Requirements 

The admission of students to the graduate degree program of Physical Education 
is based upon the general admission requirements of the University. 

Departmental Requirements 

Non-Thesis Option: 30 semester hours required 

In addition to the courses specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, the student must complete the following: 

1. Physical Education 785, 786, and 798 

2. 9 semester hours in Physical Education courses 

3. 6 semester hours in electives 
Thesis Option: 30 semester hours 

In addition to the courses specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, the student must complete the following: 

1. Physical Education 785, 786, 798, and 799 

2. 6 additional semester hours in Physical Education courses 

3. 6 semester hours in electives 



68 



Career Opportunities 

A degree in this field provides content for students preparing for careers or who 
are already in the field of Health and Physical Education. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Health Education Credits 

330-651 Personal, School and Community Health Problems 3 

330-652 Methods and Material in Health Ed. for Elem. Sch. Teachers 3 

Physical Education 

330-655 Current Problems and Trends in Physical Education 3 

330-656 Administration of Interscholastic and Intramural Athletics 3 

330-657 Community Recreation 3 

330-658 Current Theories and Practices of Teaching Sports 3 

330-669 Physiology of Exercise 3 

330-679 Prescribed Methods of Rehabilitating the Physically 

Handicapped 
For Graduates Only 
330-780 Organization and Administration of Health, Physical 

Education and Recreation in Elementary Schools 3 

330-785 Research in Health, Physical Education and Recreation 3 

(Prerequisites: Successful completion of 330-785 and 330-786) 
330-786 Scientific Foundations of Physical Education 3 

330-787 Scientific Foundations of Physical Fitness 3 

330-798 Seminar 3 

330-799 Thesis 

Directory of Faculty and Courses 

Dorothy J. Alston, B.S., North Carolina A. and T. State University; M.A., North 
Carolina Central University; Ed.D., University of North Carolina at Greensboro; 
Professor 

Leonard Dudka, B.S., M.A., California State Polytechnic College; Ph.D., University 
of Illinois-Urbana; Professor 

Eleanor W. Gwynn, B.S., Tennessee State A. and I. University; M.F.A., University of 
N.C. at Greensboro; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison; Assistant Professor 

Joseph Williams, B.S., North Carolina A. and T. State University; M.S., University 
of Michigan; Assistant Professor 

Tova Rubin, B.F.A., University of the Arts; M.A., Adelphi; Ph.D., Temple Univer- 
sity; Assistant Professor 

Courses 

330-651 Personal, School and Community Health Problems 

330-652 Methods and Materials in Health Education for Elementary School 

Teachers 
330-655 Current Problems and Trends in Physical Education 
330-656 Administration of Interscholastic and Intramural Athletics 
330-657 Community Recreation 

330-658 Current Theories and Practices of Teaching Sports 
330-669 Physiology of Exercise 

330-679 Prescribed Methods of Rehabilitating the Physically Handicapped 
330-780 Organization and Administration of Health, Physical Education and 

Recreation in Elementary Schools 
330-785 Research in Health, Physical Education and Recreation (Prerequisites: 

Successful completion of 330-785 and 330-786) 
330-786 Scientific Foundations of Physical Education 
330-787 Scientific Foundations of Physical Fitness 
330-798 Seminar 
330-799 Thesis 

69 



DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY 

Peter V. Meyers, Chairperson 

Office: 324 Gibbs Hall 

The Department of History offers students a knowledge of the past which enables 
them to better understand today's world and to prepare for the future. The Depart- 
ment also helps students develop skills in research, analysis, decision-making, and 
communication. These skills prepare students for successful careers, constructive 
participation in civic affairs, and life-long learning. In short, the Department of 
History emphasizes the personal development of each student. 

The objectives of the Graduate programs of the History Department are: 1) to give 
historical content and professional skills to students preparing for careers in fields 
such as education, law, religion, international affairs, social service, journalism, 
history, or government; 2) to offer a course of study leading to the Master of Science 
Degree in Education with a concentration in either History or Social Science; and, 3) 
to provide instruction for students preparing for doctoral programs. 

Degrees Offered 

History, Secondary Education — M.S. 
Social Science, Secondary Education — M.S. 

General Program Requirements 

In addition to the general requirements specified in the description of the degree 
program in Education, a student wishing to be accepted as a candidate for the degree 
of Master of Science in Education with a concentration in History or Social Science 
must hold or be qualified to hold a Class A teaching certificate in History or Social 
Science. If a person does not qualify for certification, appropriate undergraduate or 
graduate courses may be taken to correct this deficiency. All graduate students must 
complete a graduate course in methods of teaching the social sciences. 

Career Opportunities 

The skills and knowledge learned in history and social science courses can lead to 
careers in journalism, business, archives and museums, international affairs, and 
government service, among others. The M.S. Degree Programs in History and Social 
Science prepare students for classroom teaching in secondary schools. Businesses 
also find that teacher education graduates make good human relations specialists, 
personnel directors, technical writers, sales managers, directors of training pro- 
grams, and administrators. 

Departmental Requirements 

To complete the requirements for the degree of Master of Science in Education 
with a concentration in History or Social Science, the student may elect the thesis 
option or the non-thesis option. A comprehensive examination is required in History 
or the Social Sciences as well as in Education. Students must maintain a grade point 
average of 3.00. 

History, Non-Thesis Option 

Thirty semester hours required in courses at the 600 level or above. 

1. 21 semester hours in history (Political Science 645 and 730 are accepted for 
history credit). 

2. 6 semester hours in education (including Education 725, and Education 701 or 
625 or 703 or 720 or 722 or Educational Psychology 726). 

3. 3 semester hours in electives 



70 



History, Thesis Option 

Thirty semester hours required in courses at the 600 level or above including the 
thesis. 

1. 15 semester hours in history. 

2. 6 semester hours in education (including Education 725, and Education 701 or 
625 or 703 or 722 or Educational Psychology 726). 

3. 6 semester hours thesis. 

4. 3 semester hours in electives. 

Social Science, Non-Thesis Option 

Thirty semester hours required in courses at the 600 level or above. 

1. 21 semester hours in social science courses. 

2. 6 semester hours in education (including Education 725, and Education 701 or 
703 or 625 or 720 or 722 or Educational Psychology 726). 

3. 3 semester hours in electives. 

Social Science, Thesis Option 

Thirty semester hours required in courses at the 600 level or above including the 
thesis. 

1. 15 semester hours in social science courses. 

2. 6 semester hours in education (including Education 725, and Education 701 or 
625 or 703 or 720 or 722 or Educational Psychology 726). 

3. 6 semester hours thesis. 

4. 3 semester hours in electives. 

Directory of Faculty and Courses 

Frenise A. Logan, A.B., Fisk University; M.A., Ph.D., Case Western Reserve Uni- 
versity; Professor 

Dorothy S. Mason, A.B., University of North Carolina at Greensboro; M.A., Univer- 
sity of Georgia; Ph.D., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Professor 

James G. Nutsch, B.S., Kansas State University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Kansas; 
Professor 

Peter V. Meyers, B.A., Wesleyan University; M.A., Ph.D., Rutgers University; 
Professor 

Courses 

233-600 The British Colonies and the American Revolution 

233-603 The Civil War and Reconstruction 

233-605 Seminar on the Soviet Union 

233-606 United States History, 1900-1932 

233-607 United States History, 1932-Present 

233-615 Seminar in the History of Black America 

233-616 Seminar in African History 

233-617 Readings in African History 

233-620 Seminar in Asian History 

233-625 Seminar in Historiography and Historical Method 

233-626 Revolutions in the Modern World 

233-630 Seminar in European History, 1815-1914 

233-631 Studies in Twentieth Century Europe, 1914 to the Present 

233-633 Independent Study in History 

*237-645 American Foreign Policy — 1945 to Present 



71 



Geography 

233-640 Topics in Geography of the United States and Canada 
233-641 Topics in World Geography 

History 

233-701 Recent United States Diplomatic History 

233-712 The Black American in the Twentieth Century 

233-730 Seminar in History 

233-740 History, Social Science, and Contemporary World Problems 

233-750 Thesis in History 

t237-730 Constitutional Development Since 1865 

$311-725 Problems and Trends in Teaching the Social Sciences 

*Political Science 645 is accepted for history credit. 
fPolitical Science 730 is accepted for history credit. 
^Education 725 is require for graduate students. 



DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS 
Harold E. Mazyck, Chairperson 
Office: Benbow Hall - Room 102 

Objectives 

The objectives of the graduate program in Food and Nutrition are: 

1. To develop the basic knowledge and skills necessary to undertake research in 
the Food and Nutritional Sciences and other related areas. 

2. To develop the competencies to work as nutrition specialists in Agricultural 
Extension or with other community nutrition agencies, and food industries. 

3. To obtain the theoretical and experimental competencies necessary to pursue 
additional graduate studies or obtain professional degrees. 

Degree Offered 

Food and Nutrition — M.S. 

General Program Requirements 

For admission, students in the graduate program in Food and Nutrition must have 
an earned baccalaureate degree in Food and Nutrition from an accredited under- 
graduate institution and have an overall grade point average of 2.6. Non-food and 
nutrition majors are encouraged to apply if the required course deficiencies are 
cleared. A minimum of six (6) hours or more of Food and Nutrition courses is 
required to clear these deficiencies. TOFEL (foreign students) and GRE are 
required. 

Option A is an experimental research and thesis oriented plan, with emphasis on 
Food or Nutritional Sciences. Applicants who have majored in Food and Nutrition, 
Food Science, Chemistry, Biochemistry, Biology, Animal and Plant Sciences, Physi- 
ology, or other related science disciplines will be admitted. 

The Option B plan consists of both thesis and non-thesis programs with an empha- 
sis on applied human nutrition. Students who have an interest in community nutri- 
tion or related community health services and have majored in one or more of the 
following areas: Food and Nutrition, Dietetics, Home Economics Education, Child 
Development, Physical Education, Sociology, Anthropology, Education and other 
related disciplines may enter this program. 

Option B has the flexibility for students to write a thesis or choose extra course 
work (minimum six (6) credit hours) in addition to a required practicum. Choice of 
the thesis or non-thesis depends on the student's interests, specialization and career 
goals. 

72 



Other Requirements 

All applicants are required to take a Qualifying Examination in Food and 
Nutrition to evaluate their strengths and weaknesses. The test must be taken prefer- 
ably prior to the registration for graduate courses or at the most by the end of the first 
semester of the graduate work. Admission to candidacy for the M.S. in Food and 
Nutrition requires the satisfactory completion of the Qualifying Examination in 
Food and Nutrition, and the Qualifying English Essay Examination required by 
the Graduate School. 

A final Comprehensive Examination in Food and Nutrition can be taken only if a 
student has completed all course work and maintained a 3.0 grade point average in 
the Graduate courses at the 600 level or above. At least fifty percent of the courses 
counted in the work towards the Master's degree must be those open only to graduate 
students. 

The student must have already completed the Departmental Qualifying Examina- 
tion, the English Essay Examination, the Comprehensive Examination, satisfactory 
presentation and defense of the thesis (thesis option) and submission to the graduate 
office or completion of practicum (non-thesis) in order to be approved for graduation. 

Career Opportunities 

A degree in this area prepares students to enter careers in research, quality 
control, college and junior college teaching, food industry, community nutrition, 
dietetics, extension service and public service. 

For further information contact the Chairperson, Home Economics Department, 
North Carolina A. and T. State University, Greensboro, NC 27411. 



A. Suggested Curriculum Guide for Option A — Food and Nutrition (30) 

Requirements: 

1. Twelve (12) semester hours of Food and Nutrition courses. 

Home Economics 730 - Nutrition and Disease 3 credits 

(prerequisite Home Economics 630 - Advanced Nutrition) 
Home Economics 735 - Experimental Foods 3 credits 

(prerequisite Home Economics 236 - Introduction to Food Science) 
Home Economics 736 - Research Methods Food and Nutrition 4 credits 

(prerequisite Home Economics 635 - Introduction to 

Research Methods) 
Home Economics 744 - Seminar in Food and Nutrition 2 credits 

2. In addition to the above core courses three (3) hours of statistics numbered 600 
or above is required. 

3. Six (6) semester hours in Food and Nutrition and related areas is required. 
Food and Nutrition related courses: 

Home Economics 679 Nutrition Education 

Home Economics 733 Nutrition During the Life Cycle 

Home Economics 638 Sensory Evaluation 

Home Economics 641 Current Trends in Food Science 

Home Economics 650 International Nutrition 

Home Economics 632 Maternal and Developmental Nutrition 

Home Economics 640 Geriatric Nutrition 

Home Economics 648 Community Nutrition 

Home Economics 715 Trace Elements and Nutrition 

4. Six (6) semester hours of suggested electives. 
Suggested electives: 

Chemistry 651 Biochemistry 

Biology 769 Cellular Physiology 

73 



Poultry Science 657 

Animal Science 615 

Computer Science 690 

5. Home Economics 739 



Poultry Anatomy and Physiology 
Selection of Meat and Meat Products 
Advanced Topics in Computer Science 
Thesis Research 



3 credits 



Suggested Curriculum Guide for Option B (Applied Nutrition) — 
Thesis and Non-Thesis 

Requirements: (Thesis Option) 

1. Fourteen (14) hours of required courses 
Sociology 671 or equivalent 

Home Economics 730 
Home Economics 742 
Home Economics 648 
Home Economics 744 



(32) 



3 credits 
3 credits 
3 credits 
3 credits 
2 credits 



Nutrition and Disease 

Food Culture: Nutritional Anthropology 

Community Nutrition 

Seminar in Food and Nutrition 

In addition to the above core courses three (3) hours of Statistics numbered 600 

or above is required. 

Six (6) hours of Food and Nutrition related courses. 

Home Economics 650 International Nutrition 3 credits 

Nutrition During Life Cycle 3 credits 

Nutrition Education 3 credits 

Sensory Evaluation 3 credits 

Current Trends in Food Science 3 credits 

Maternal and Development Nutrition 3 credits 

Geriatric Nutrition 3 credits 

Trace Elements and Nutrition 3 credits 

4. Six (6) hours to be selected across interdisciplinary areas for electives. 
Computer Science 

Journalism 

Agricultural Education 

Other Related Areas (with permission of Advisor) 

5. Home Economics 739 Thesis Research 3 credits 



Home Economics 733 
Home Economics 679 
Home Economics 638 
Home Economics 641 
Home Economics 632 
Home Economics 640 
Home Economics 715 



Requirements: (Non-Thesis Option) 



(38) 



Students will complete the requirements as listed in 1 and 2 of the Thesis Option 
B. Instead of a thesis, the student will take a Practicum and a minimum of six (6) 
semester hours of additional academic courses in the area of Food and Nutrition. 

1. Fourteen (14) hours of required courses 
(As listed in Thesis Option B) 

2. Six (6) semester hours in Food and Nutrition and related areas 
(As listed in Thesis Option B) 

3. Practicum three (3) semester hours 

Home Economics 745 - Practicum in Food and Nutrition 3 credits 

4. Six (6) hours of additional course work in Food and Nutrition 

5. Nine (9) hours to be selected across interdisciplinary areas for electives. 
Computer Science 

Journalism 

Agricultural Education 

Statistics 

Other Related Areas (with permission of Advisor) 



74 



Directory of Faculty and Courses 

Harold Mazyck, B.S., South Carolina State College; M.A., New York University: 

Ph.D., The University of North Carolina at Greensboro; Professor 
Seetha Ganapathy, B.S., University of Mysore; Ph.D., University of Bombay; 

Professor 
Eva E. Moore, B.S., West Virginia State College; M.S., University of Illinois; Ph.D., 

The University of North Carolina at Greensboro; Professor 
Rosa Purcell, B.S., North Carolina A&T State University; M.Ed., Ed.D., University 

of Illinois; Adjunct Assistant Professor 
Chung Woon Seo, B.S., M.S., Korea University; Ph.D., Florida State University; 

Professor 

Courses - Food and Nutrition and Related Areas 

170-630 Advanced Nutrition 

170-631 Food Chemistry 

170-632 Maternal and Developmental Nutrition 

170-635 Introduction to Research Methods in Food and Nutrition 

170-636 Food Promotion 

170-637 Special Problem in Food, Nutrition or Food Science 

170-638 Sensory Evaluation 

170-640 Geriatric Nutrition 

170-641 Current Trends in Food Science 

170-643 Food Preservation 

170-648 Community Nutrition 

170-650 International Nutrition 

170-679 Nutrition Education 

170-715 Trace Elements and Nutrition 

170-730 Nutrition and Disease 

170-733 Nutrition During Life Cycle 

170-735 Experimental Foods 

170-736 Research Methods in Food and Nutrition 

170-739 Thesis Research 

170-742 Food Culture: Nutrition Anthropology 

170-744 Seminar in Food and Nutrition 

170-745 Practicum in Food and Nutrition 

Other Related Courses 

170-606 Cooperative Extension 

170-607 Cooperative Extension Field Experience 

170-608 Teaching Adults and Youth in Out-of-School Settings 

170-614 An Integrative Approach to Home Economics 

120-615 Selection of Meat and Meat Products 

120-617 Physiology of Reproduction of Farm Animals 

221-769 Cellular Physiology 

223-651 Biochemistry, General 

225-690 Advanced Topics in Computer Science 

235-671 Sociology Research Methods II 



????????? 



75 



312-778 Student Personnel Services 

312-779 Technical Education in Community Junior Colleges 
312-781 Internship (Community College/Technical Institute) 
312-785-A Independent Readings in Education I 
312-786-A Independent Readings in Education II 
312-787-A Independent Readings in Education III 
312-790-A Seminar in Education Problems 
312-791-A Thesis Research 



DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND SERVICES 

Wyatt D. Kirk, Chairperson 

Office: 212 Hodgin Hall 

The objective of the Department of Human Development and Services is to pre- 
pare individuals for positions in counseling and human development in both educa- 
tional and non-educational settings and to strengthen and improve the practitioner's 
professional skills in the area of human services. The program includes courses in 
theories and procedures, theoretical and practical examination of human develop- 
ment and changes, technique oriented courses, and a heavy emphasis in supervised 
practice. Graduates of the program are prepared to work in a variety of counseling 
settings, middle and secondary schools, junior colleges, and private agencies. 

Degrees Offered 

Counselor Education — M.S. 

Student Personnel Worker or Agency Counselor — M.S. 

Human Resource Concentration — M.S. 

General Program Requirements 

Following acceptance by the School of Graduate Studies, the Department of 
Human Development and Services will accept students once they have completed 
nine hours of course work, at which time they will be evaluated, also, based upon 
their undergraudate grade point average, and the Department Faculty recommen- 
dation process. 

Also, after acceptance by the Graduate School (not the department), each student 
indicating an interest in Human Development and Services will be assigned an 
advisor who will assist in constructing a degree program consistent with the stu- 
dent's vocational goal and educational interest. Program development must be com- 
pleted before evaluation for departmental acceptance at the end of the nine hours. 

Department Requirements 

Counselor Education majors — the major in the Counselor Education Curriculum 
must complete 60* hours of graduate work. The prerequisites for admission to the 
program are: 1) Internship in Guidance and/or its equivalency, 2) a course in Tests 
and Measurements, and 3) Introduction to Guidance. A Minimum grade of "B" must 
be achieved in the curriculum. This program is designed for the individual who seeks 
a School Counselor's Certificate and the Master's degree. 

Student Personnel Worker or Agency Counselor — the major in Student Personnel 
Worker, Agency Curriculum must complete 60* hours of graduate work. The pre- 
requisites for admission to the program are: 1) Tests and Measurements, 2) Introduc- 
tion to Guidance, and 3) Personnel Management. A minimum grade of "B" must be 
achieved in the curriculum. This program is designed for the individual who seeks a 
Non-School Counselor's Master's degree. Also, this program is for students who are 
interested in a non-certification program and/or interested in professional counsel- 
ing career in an agency setting or post-secondary student personnel worker. 

76 



Human Resources Concentration — the major in the human Resources concentra- 
tion must complete 60* hours of graduate work. The prerequisites for admission to 
the program are: 1) Tests and Measurements, 2) Industrial Psychology, and 3) 
Personnel Management. 



*New program requirements are effective as of Fall. 1987. 



SEQUENTIAL (SUGGESTED) CURRICULUM ORDER FOR 
HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND SERVICE MAJORS 



COUNSELOR OF EDUCATION 
MASTER OF SCIENCE 





FIRST YEAR 




1st Semester 


Credit 


320-600 


Introduction to Guidance 


3 




Technical Core 


3 


320-623 


Personality Development 


3 


320-714 


Internship in Guidance 


_3_ 




Total Credits 


12 


2nd Semester 


Credit 


311-436 


Test and Measurements 


3 




Technical Core 


3 


320-706 


Organization Administration Guidance Services 


3 


320-707 


Research Seminar 


_3_ 




Total Credits 


12 




SECOND YEAR 




3rd Semester 


Credit 




Elective Core 


3 


320-717 


Educational Occupation Information 


3 


320-718 


Introduction to Counseling 


3 


320-720 


Theories of Counseling 


_3_ 




Total Credits 


12 


4th Semester 


Credit 


320-716 


Techniques of Individual Analysis 


3 




Elective Core 


3 


320-720 


Theories of Counseling 


3 


320-733 


Cross-Cultural Perspective 


3 


320-734 


Counseling Special Population 


_3_ 




Total Credits 


15 


5th Semester* 


Credit 


320-726 


Educational Psychology 


3 


320-730 


Counseling Practicum I 


3 


320-731 


Group Practicum 


3 


320-732 


Counseling Practicum II 


_3_ 




Total Credits 


12 



"Comprehensive Examination in the 5th Semester 

77 



SEQUENTIAL (SUGGESTED) CURRICULUM ORDER FOR 
HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND SERVICE MAJORS 

STUDENT PERSONNEL WORKER OR AGENCY COUNSELOR 
MASTER OF SCIENCE 



FIRST YEAR 
1st Semester 

311-436 Test and Measurements 
320-600 Introduction to Guidance 

Technical Core 
320-522 Personnel Management 



2nd Semester 

320-623 Personality Development 
320-707 Research Seminar 
320-716 Techniques of Individual Analysis 
Technical Core 



3rd Semester 

320-717 Educational Occupation Information 
320-718 Introduction to Counseling 
320-720 Theories of Counseling 
Elective Core 



4th Semester 

Technical Core 

Elective Core 
320-733 Cross-Cultural Perspective 
320-734 Counseling Special Population 



5th Semester* 

320-730 Counseling Practicum I 
320-731 Group Practicum 
320-732 Counseling Practicum II 
Elective Core 





Credit 




3 




3 




3 




_3_ 


Total Credits 


12 




Credit 




3 




3 




3 




_3_ 


Total Credits 


12 




Credit 




3 




3 




3 




_3_ 


Total Credits 


12 




Credit 




3 




3 




3 




_3_ 


Total Credits 


12 




Credit 




3 




3 




3 




_3_ 


Total Credits 


12 



Comprehensive Examination in the 5th Semester 



78 



SEQUENTIAL (SUGGESTED) CURRICULUM ORDER FOR 
HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND SERVICE MAJORS 

HUMAN RESOURCE CONCENTRATION 
MASTER OF SCIENCE 

FIRST YEAR 



1st Semester 




Credit 


311-436 Test and Measurements 




3 


445 Industrial Psychology 
320-600 Introduction to Guidance 




3 
3 


602 Technical Core 




_3_ 




Total Credits 


12 


2nd Semester 




Credit 


522 Business Administration 




3 


603 Technical Core 




3 


320-623 Personality Development 

701 Labor and Industrial Relations 




3 
_3_ 




Total Credits 


12 


3rd Semester 




Credit 


320-707 Research Seminar 




3 


320-717 Educational Occupation Information 
320-718 Introduction to Counseling 
320-720 Theories of Counseling 




3 

3 

_3_ 




Total Credits 


12 


4th Semester 




Credit 


320-730 Counseling Practicum I 




3 


320-731 Group Practicum 
320-732 Counseling Practicum II 
Elective Core 




3 

3 

_3_ 




Total Credits 


12 


5th Semester* 




Credit 


320-733 Cross-Cultural Perspective 
320-734 Counseling Special Population 
Elective Core 




3 
3 
3 


Elective Core 




_3_ 




Total Credits 


12 



"Comprehensive Examination in the 5th semester 



79 



Directory of Faculty and Courses 

Wyatt D. Kirk, B.S., M.S., Ed.D., Western Michigan University; Associate Professor 

and Chairperson 
Harold L. Lanier, B.S., M.S., North Carolina A&T State University; Instructor 
Aurelia C. Mazyck, B.S., Howard University; M.S., New York University; Ph.D., 

The University of North Carolina at Greensboro; Associate Professor 
Patricia D. Bethea, B.A., North Carolina Central University; M.Ed., University of 

North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Ed.D., University of North Carolina at Greensboro 
Morris C. Peterkin, B.S., Cheyney State College; M.S., Governor's State College; 

M.Ed. Certificate, Temple University; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh; Associate 

Professor 
Myrtle B. Sampson, B.S., M.L.S., North Carolina Central University; M.A., Univer- 
sity of Michigan at Ann Arbor; M.Ed., Ed.D., University of North Carolina at 

Greensboro; Ph.D., Heed University; Associate Professor 

Course Listings 

Courses Credits 

435 Educational Psychology 3 

600 Introduction to Guidance 3 

623 Personality Development 3 

660 Introduction to Exceptional Children 3 

661 Psychology of the Exceptional Child 3 

662 Mental Deficiency 3 

663 Measurement and Evaluation in Special Education 3 

664 Materials, Methods, and Problems in Teaching Mentally 

Retarded Children 3 

665 Practicum in Special Education 3 

706 Organization and Administration Guidance Services 3 

707 Research Seminar 3 

714 Internship in Guidance 3 

715 Measurement for Guidance 3 

716 Techniques of Individual Analysis 3 

717 Educational/Occupational Information 3 

718 Introduction to Counseling 3 

719 Case Studies in Counseling 3 

720 Theories of Counseling 3 

721 Independent Studies 3 

722 Career Education and Vocational Development Theories 3 

723 Student Personnel Services in Post-Secondary Education 3 

724 Advanced Counseling Theories, Strategies and Techniques 3 

725 Human Resources Internship 3 

726 Educational Psychology 3 

727 Child Growth and Development 3 

728 Measurement and Evaluation 3 

729 Mental Hygiene for Teachers 3 

730 Counseling Practicum 3 

731 Group Practicum 3 

732 Counseling II 3 

733 Cross Cultural Perspectives in Counseling 3 

734 Counseling Special Populations 3 



80 



MATHEMATICS AND COMPUTER SCIENCE 

Wendell P. Jones, Chairperson 

Office: Marteena Hall 102 

The Graduate School through the Department of Mathematics and Computer 
Science offers two curricula leading to the Master of Science in Education. One is 
intended primarily for individuals who teach mathematics at the middle school or 
high school level and the other is intended for individuals who teach mathematics at 
the high school or two-year college level. In addition, it offers a program of studies 
leading to the M.S. degree in Applied Mathematics. 

Degrees Offered 

Mathematics, Secondary Education — M.S. 
Applied Mathematics — M.S. 

General Degree Requirements 

Mathematics Education and Applied Mathematics students must follow the 
general admission requirements for graduate studies; Mathematics Education stu- 
dents must also meet professional education requirements for a Class A Teaching 
Certificate. 

Departmental Requirements 

In addition to meeting general requirements specified above, a student seeking 
admission to a graduate program in the Department of Mathematics and Computer 
Science must have earned thirty (30) semester hours in mathematics including 
differential and integral calculus, linear algebra and differential equations. A stu- 
dent who fails to meet these requirements will be expected to enroll in appropriate 
undergraduate courses before beginning his graduate studies in mathematics. 

A student may not receive graduate credit for a course which is equivalent to one 
for which he received a grade of "C" or above as an undergraduate. 

Middle School-High School Curriculum 

Non-Thesis Option: 30 semester hours required 

In addition to the courses specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, the student must complete the following: 

1. At least one mathematics course numbered higher than 690. 

2. Fifteen additional hours from the following: Mathematics 601, 602, 603, 604, 
607, 620, 623, 624, 625, 626, 631, 632, 651, 652, 660, 665, 670, 675, 680, 690, 700, 
710,711.715,717,720. 

3. An elective of 3 semester hours in education or mathematics or in an area 
related to mathematics. 

Thesis Option: 30 semester hours required 

In addition to the courses specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, a student must complete the following: 

1. At least one mathematics course numbered higher than 690. 

2. Fifteen additional semester hours in mathematics from the following: Mathe- 
matics 601, 602, 603, 604, 607, 620, 623, 624, 625, 626, 631, 632, 651, 652, 660, 
665, 670, 675, 680, 690, 700, 701, 710, 711, 715, 717, 720. 

3. A thesis focused on research in mathematics or in the teaching of mathematics. 

High School-2-Year College Curriculum 

Non-Thesis Option: 30 semester hours required 

In addition to the courses specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, a student must complete the following: 

1. Nine semester hours in mathematics courses numbered higher than 690. 

81 



2. Nine additional hours from the following: Mathematics 601, 602, 603, 604, 607, 
620, 623, 624, 631, 632, 651, 652, 660, 665, 670, 675, 680, 690, 700, 701, 710, 711, 
715, 717, 720. 

3. An elective of three semester hours in education or mathematics or courses 
related to mathematics. 

Thesis Option: 30 semester hours required 

In addition to the courses specified in the description of general requirements for a 
Master of Science in Education, a student must complete the following: 

1. Nine semester hours in mathematics courses numbered higher than 690. 

2. Nine additional hours from the following: Mathematics 601, 602, 603, 604, 607, 
620, 623, 624, 631, 632, 651, 652, 660, 665, 670, 675, 680, 690, 700, 701, 710, 711, 
715, 717, 720. 

3. A thesis or an investigative study in mathematics or in the teaching of 
mathematics. 

Applied Mathematics Curriculum 

A student seeking the Master of Science in Applied Mathematics must complete 
the following: 

1. At least fifteen semester hours of 700-level courses in either mathematics or an 
applications area of mathematics. 

2. A minimum of eighteen semester hours of credit in the Department of Mathe- 
matics and Computer Science. 

3. A thesis or a project. 

4. A minimum of thirty semester hours of graduate credit. 

Directory of Faculty and Courses 

Bolindra N. Borah, B.S., Cotton College, India; M.S., Ph.D., Oregon State Univer- 
sity; Professor 

J. Octavio Diaz, Doctorate in Mathematics and Physics, University of Havana; 
Associate Professor 

Joseph R. Gruendler, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Ph.D., University of 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Associate Professor 

Wendell P. Jones, B.S., A. & T. College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Iowa; Professor 

Wilbur L. Smith, B.S., A. & T. College; M.A., Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State Univer- 
sity; Professor 

Richard R. Tucker, B.S., University of Washington; M.S., Ph.D., Oregon State 
University; Professor 

Courses 

225-600 Introduction to Modern Mathematics for Secondary School Teachers 

225-601 Algebraic Equations for Secondary School Teachers 

225-602 Modern Algebra for Secondary School Teachers 

225-603 Modern Analysis for Secondary School Teachers 

225-604 Modern Geometry for Secondary School Teachers 

225-606 Mathematics for Chemists 

225-607 Theory of Numbers 

225-608 Mathematics of Life Insurance 

225-620 Elements of Set Theory and Topology 

225-623 Advanced Probability and Statistics 

225-624 Methods of Applied Statistics 

225-625 Mathematics for Elementary School Teachers I 

225-626 Mathematics for Elementary School Teachers II 

225-631 Linear and Non-Linear Programming 

225-632 Games and Queueing Theory 

225-651 Methods in Applied Mathematics I 

82 



225-652 Methods in Applied Mathematics II 

225-660 Computer Science for Secondary School Teachers 

225-665 Principles of Optimization 

225-670 Simulation Concepts and Languages 

225-675 Graph Theory 

225-680 Systems Analysis Techniques 

225-690 Advanced Topics in Computer Science 

225-700 Theory of Functions of a Real Variable I 

225-701 Theory of Functions of a Real Variable II 

225-710 Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable I 

225-711 Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable II 

225-715 Projective Geometry 

225-717 Special Topics in Algebra 

225-720 Special Topics in Analysis 

225-723 Special Topics in Applied Mathematics 

225-725 Graduate Design Project 

225-730 Thesis Research in Mathematics 

225-731 Advanced Numerical Methods 

MUSIC 

Clifford E. Watkins, Chairperson 

Office: Frazier Hall 

Courses Offered for Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

219-609 Music in Early Childhood 

219-610 Music in Elementary Schools Today 

219-611 Music in the Secondary Schools Today 

219-614 Choral Conducting of School Music Groups 

219-616 Instrumental Conducting of School Music Groups 

219-618 Psychology of Music 

219-620 Advanced Music Appreciation 



PHYSICS 

Jason Gilchrist, Chairperson 

Office: 109 Cherry Hall 

For Graduate Students Only 

227-705 General Physics for Science Teachers I (Formerly Physics 3885) 
227-706 General Physics for Science Teachers II (Formerly Physics 3886) 
227-707 Electricity for Science Teachers (Formerly Physics 3887) 
227-708 Modern Physics for Science Teachers I (Formerly Physics 3888) 
227-709 Modern Physics for Science Teachers II (Formerly Physics 3880) 



DEPARTMENT OF PLANT SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY 

Samuel J. Dunn, Chairperson 

Office: 238 Carver Hall 

The Department of Plant Science and Technology offers a program leading to the 
Master of Science degree in Plant and Soil Science. Students may select any concen- 
tration in Soil Biology, Soil Classification and Landuse, Soil Fertility, and Soil and 
Water Conservation. The objective of the program is to prepare students with the 
expertise needed to assume technical, teaching, research, and extension positions in 
universities, industries, and state/federal governments. 

83 



Degree Offered 

Plant and Soil Science 



M.S. 



General Program Requirements 

The admission of students to the graduate degree program in the Department of 
Plant Science and Technology is concurrent with the general admission require- 
ments of the University. 

Departmental Requirements 

Candidate should have a Baccalaureate degree from an accredited undergraduate 
institution. Also, the candidate should meet the credit hour requirements of Chemis- 
try (16), biology (12), math and calculus (14), physics (8), and soil and plant science 
(7). Some graduate students may be accepted with the provision that they complete 
the deficient courses required for admission while pursuing the graduate program. 

The student pursuing the Master of Science degree in Plant and Soil Science is 
required to complete a common core of courses consisting of 16 hours of the following 
courses: 
Chem. 441 or 651 Physical Chemistry or 5 Semester Hours 

General Biochemistry 
Plant Sci. 607 Research Design and Analysis 3 Semester Hours 

Plant Sci. 717 Methodology or in Soil, Plant, 3 Semester Hours 

and Water Analysis 
Biol. 861 Advanced Genetics 3 Semester Hours 

Plant Sci. 720 Graduate Seminar 2 Semester Hours 

Math 624 Methods of Applied Statistics 3 Semester Hours 

Math 690 Advanced Topics in Computer Science 3 Semester Hours 

Students pursuing the M.S. in Soil and Plant Science are required to spend a 
minimum of two years to complete course work and a problem in applied research. In 
addition, the following courses are required by area of concentration as specified: 

Soil Biology 



Courses 


Description 


Credit 


130-622 


Environmental Sanitation and Waste Management 


3 (2-2) 


223-765 


Selected Topics in Biochemistry (Chemistry) 


3 (3-0) 


130-718 


Applied Environmental Microbiology 


3 (2-2) 


130-727 


Soil Fertility and Plant Nutrition 


3 (3-0) 


130-721 


Soil Microbiology 


3 (2-2) 


221-669 


Recent Advanced in Cell Biology (Biology) 


3 (3-0) 




Plant Science Graduate Electives 


6 


130-799 


Thesis 


6 (6-0) 


Soil Fertility 




Courses 


Description 


Credit 


130-727 


Soil Fertility and Plant Nutrition 


3 (3-0) 


223-731 


Modern Analytical Chemistry (Chemistry) 


3 (2-3) 


130-710 


Soils of North Carolina 


3 (3-0) 


130-604 


Crop Ecology 


3 (3-0) 


130-622 


Environmental Sanitation and Waste Management 


3 (2-2) 


130-715 


Soil Mineralogy 


3 (2-2) 


130-721 


Soil Microbiology 


4 (3-2) 


225-623 


Adv. Prob. and Statistics (Math) 


3 (3-0) 


130-799 


Thesis 


6 (6-0) 



84 



Soil Classification and Landuse 

Courses Description 

130-622 Environmental Sanitation and Waste Management 

130-627 Strategies of Conservation 

130-710 Soil of North Carolina 

130-715 Soil Mineralogy 

130-727 Soil Fertility and Plant Nutrition 

130-718 Applied Environmental Microbiology 

130-799 Thesis 



Credi 

3 (2-2) 
3 (2-2) 
3 (2-2) 
3 (3-0) 
3 (3-0) 
3 (2-2) 
6 (6-0) 



Soil and Water Conservation 
Courses Description 

130-600 Soil and Water Conservation Engineering I 

130-604 Crop Ecology 

130-619 Instrumentation and Measurement 

130-622 Environmental Sanitation and Waste Management 

225-624 Method of Applied Statistics 

223-741 Principles of Physical Chemistry I (Chemistry) 

130-627 Strategies of Conservation 

130-701 Soil and Water Conservation Engineering II 

130-708 Conservation of Natural Resources 

130-710 Soils of North Carolina 

130-727 Soil Fertility and Plant Nutrition 

130-799 Thesis 



Credit 

3 (3-0) 
3 (3-0) 
3 (2-2) 
3 (2-2) 

3 (3-0) 

4 (3-3) 
3 (2-2) 
3 (3-0) 
3 (3-0) 
3 (3-0) 
3 (3-0) 
6 (6-0) 



Courses in Plant and Soil Science 

Course Description Credits 

130-600 Soil and Water Conservation Engineering I 3 

130-601 Advanced Farm Shop 3 

130-602 Special Problems in Agricultural Engineering 3 

130-603 Plant Materials 3 

130-604 Crop Ecology 3 

130-605 Breeding of Crop Plants 3 

130-606 Special Problems in Crops 3 

130-607 Research Design and Analysis 3 

130-608 Special Problems in Horticulture 3 

130-609 Special Problems in Soils 3 

130-610 Commercial Greenhouse Production I 3 

130-611 Commercial Greenhouse Production II 3 

130-612 Plant Materials and Landscape Maintenance 3 

130-613 Plant Materials and Planning Design 3 

130-614 Applied Hydrology 3 

130-615 Soil Mineralogy 3 

130-616 Environmental Planning & Natural Resources Management 3 

130-617 Methodology in Soil & Plant Material Analysis 3 

130-618 General Forestry 3 

130-619 Instrumentation and Measurement 3 

130-620 Graduate Seminar in Plant Science 1 

130-622 Environmental Sanitation and Waste Management 3 

130-624 Earth Science, Geomorphology 3 

130-625 Earth Resources 3 

130-626 Aquaculture 3 

130-627 Strategies of Conservation 3 

130-701 Soil and Water Conservation Engineering II 3 

130-702 Grass Land Ecology 3 

130-704 Problem Solving in Earth Science 3 



85 



130-705 The Physical Universe 3 

130-706 Physical Geology 3 

130-708 Conservation of Natural Resources 3 

130-709 Seminar in Earth Science 3 

130-710 Soils of North Carolina 3 

130-714 Applied Hydrology 3 

130-715 Soil Mineralogy 3 

130-717 Methodology in Soil and Plant Material Analysis 3 

130-718 Applied Environmental Microbiology 3 

130-720 Graduate Seminar in Plant Science 1 

130-721 Soil Microbiology 3 

130-727 Soil Fertility and Plant Nutrition 3 

130-777 Special Problems in Plant Science Graduate Studies 3 

130-799 Graduate Thesis 6 

Courses in Landscape Architecture 

Course Description Credits 

100-601 Environmental Preception & Design Determinants 3 

100-602 Qualitative Analysis in Landscape Planning 3 

100-603 Land-Use Planning & Management 3 

100-604 Factors of Physical Design 3 

Directory of Faculty 

S.J. Dunn, B.S., Hampton Institute; M.S., Michigan State University; Ph.D., Oregon 

State University; Professor and Chairman 
C.A. Fountain, B.S., Hampton Institute; M.L.A., University of California-Berkeley; 

M.S., Ph.D., Michigan State University; Professor 
G.A. Gayle, B.S., NC A&T State University; M.S., Ph.D., N.C. State University; 

Associate Professor 
M. Kamp-Glass, B.S., Texas Tech University; M.S., Ph.D., Texas A&M University; 

Associate Professor 
R.J. McCracken, B.A., Earlham College; M.S., Cornell University; Ph.D., Iowa State 

University; Adjunct Professor 
C.A. Panton, B.S., NC A&T State University; M.S., Purdue University; Ph.D., 

University of Lund, Sweden; Associate Professor 
C.E. Parker, B.A., Cornell University; M.S., University of North Carolina-Chapel 

Hill; Ph.D., University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill; Adjunct Professor 
G.B. Reddy, B.S., M.S., A.P.A.U. (India); Ph.D., University of Georgia; Associate 

Professor 
M.R. Reddy, B.S., Osmania University; M.S., A.P.A.U. (India); Ph.D., University of 

Georgia; Associate Professor 
J. Robinson, A. A., Junior College of Albany, New York; B.L.A., Louisiana State 

University; M.L.A., Harvard University; Associate Professor 
A. Shahbazi, B.S., University of Tabriz; M.S., University of California, Davis; Ph.D., 

Pennsylvania State University; Assistant Professor 
G.A. Uzochukwu, B.S., M.S., Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., University of 

Nebraska; Assistant Professor 
B.C. Webb, B.S., NC A&T State University; M.S., University of Illinois; Ph.D., 

Michigan State University; Professor and Dean 
R. Williamson, B.S., Howard University; M.S., Howard University; Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts; Associate Professor 



86 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Amarjit Singh, Chairperson 

Office: 223 Gibbs Social Sciences Building 

Courses Offered for Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

237-640 Federal Government 

237-641 State Government 

237-642 Modern Political Theory 

237-643 Urban Politics and Government 

237-644 International Law 

237-645 American Foreign Policy — 1945 to Present 

237-646 The Politics of Developing Nations 

237-647 Research and Current Problems 

237-653 Urban Problems 

For Graduate Students Only 

237-730 Constitutional Development Since 1865 
237-741 Comparative Government 
237-742 Research and Current Problems 
237-743 Readings in Political Science 

SPEECH AND DRAMA 

Mary Tuggle, Chairperson 

Office: 304 Crosby Hall 

Courses Offered for Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

215-610 Phonetics 

215-620 Community and Creative Dramatics 

215-633 Speech for Teachers 

215-636 Persuasive Communication 

215-637 Television Production 

215-638 Television in Education 

215-650 Theatre Workshop 



SOCIOLOGY AND SOCIAL WORK 

Sarah V. Kirk, Chairperson 

Office: 201 Gibbs Hall 

Courses Offered for Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

235-600 Seminar in Social Planning 

235-601 Seminar in Urban Studies 

235-603 Introduction to Folklore 

235-625 Sociology/Social Service Internship 

235-650 Independent Study in Anthropology 

235-651 Anthropological Experience 

235-669 Small Groups 

235-670 Law and Society 

235-671 Research Methods II 

235-672 Selected Issues in Sociology 

235-673 Population Studies 

235-674 Evaluation of Social Programs 

235-701 Seminar in Cultural Factors in Communication 



87 



TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION 

Robert B. Pyle, Chairperson 

Office: Price 206 

Objectives for Technology Education Programs: 

1. To develop advanced competencies in organizing and utilizing technical educa- 
tion strategies and methodologies. 

2. To further develop understandings and applications of objectives, principles, 
concepts, practices, and philosophies of Vocational-Technical and Safety and 
Driver Education. 

3. To further develop competencies in organizing, directing, and evaluating 
Technical Education and Safety and Driver Education programs, courses, and 
teaching-learning activities. 

4. To develop proficiencies in utilizing technological-educational problem solving 
and research techniques in Industrial, Vocational, Technical and Safety and 
Driver Education programs. 

5. To further develop depth and/or breadth in technological competencies in the 
various field of Technology Education. 

Degrees Offered 

Industrial Arts/Technology Education — M.S. 
Vocational-Industrial Education — M.S. 
Safety and Driver Education — M.S. 

General Program Requirements 

A. Unconditional Admission for "G" Certificate in Technology Education 

1. Baccalaureate degree from accredited undergraduate institution. 

2. Class A certificate in Industrial Arts/Technology Education, Vocational- 
Industrial Education or Safety and Driver Education. 

*(See exception below for post-secondary and private industry majors in 
Technical Education.) 

3. Satisfactory completion of all Graduate School requirements for admission to 
candidacy for a degree. 

4. Failure to meet any of these criteria may necessitate rejection of the applica- 
tion or the requirement of additional undergraduate work. 

B. Provisional Admission for "G" Certificate 

Applicants who enter the Technology Education and desire a "G" certificate must 
hold or be qualified to possess the Class A Certificate in the appropriate Technology 
Education Option. Students are advised of graduate and undergraduate course 
requirements necessary to qualify for specific North Carolina "A" and "G" teaching 
or director certificates in Technology Education. 

Departmental Requirements 

A. INDUSTRIAL ARTS/TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION MAJOR. Masters de- 
gree candidates must complete a minimum of 30 semester hours of graduate level 
courses, which include a 12 semester hour concentration of Technology Education 
courses leading to "G" certification in Industrial Arts/Technology Education teach- 
ing. Other course requirements must include 3 semester hours of each: Research 
Techniques, Curriculum, Student Evaluation, Research Seminar or Thesis, Educa- 
tion or Psychology, Electives. The grade point average in the graduate program 
must be 3.0 or better. (See certification note below.) 

B. VOCATIONAL-INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION MAJOR. Masters degree can- 
didates must complete a minimum of 30 semester hours of graduate level courses, 
which include a 12 semester hour concentration of Technology Education courses 
leading to "G" certification for either Trade and Industrial teachers or Local Direc- 
tors of Vocational Education. Other course requirements must include 3 semester 



hours or each: Research Techniques, Curriculum, Student or Program Evaluation, 
Research Seminar or Thesis, Education or Psychology, Electives. The grade point 
average in the graduate program must be 3.0 or better. (See certification note below.) 
*Persons with technical preparation and interest in post secondary education or 
technical training programs in private industry, which do not require teacher 
certification by the State of North Carolina, may pursue a masters degree in 
Vocational-Industrial Education Option III, but will not be qualified to receive 
either "A" or "G" teaching certificates. 

NOTE: Candidates pursuing Masters degrees in either Industrial Arts/Technol- 
ogy Education or Vocational-Industrial Education may also qualify for 
North Carolina certification in Industrial Cooperative Training or Middle 
Grades Occupational Exploration. 
C. SAFETY AND DRIVER EDUCATION MAJOR. Masters degree candidates 
in Safety and Driver Education must complete a minimum of 30 semester hours of 
course work at the graduate level, which include a 12 semester hour concentration in 
Safety and Driver Education courses leading to "G" certification in Safety and 
Driver Education. Other course requirements include three semester hours each of: 
Research Techniques, Curriculum, Evaluation, Education or Psychology, Thesis or 
Non-thesis, and Electives. The grade point average in the graduate program must be 
3.0 or better. 

Career Opportunities: 

Excellent employment opportunities exist for persons holding advanced degrees 
in all areas of Technology Education. Public schools in North Carolina and elsewhere 
are in constant need of securing certified teachers, supervisors, and administrators 
for Technology programs. 

Many career opportunities also exist for Technology Education specialists in 
occupations which do not require state teacher certification. These persons are 
employed as teachers, training directors, supervisors, and managers in post secon- 
dary schools and colleges or in the private sector of industry. 

A degree in Safety and Driver Education prepares students for careers in such 
fields as Teaching, Research, State Agencies, Federal Agencies, Fleet Supervisors, 
and loss control specialists in the Insurance Industries. 



TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION CURRICULUM 
Thesis and Non-Thesis Programs 

Required Courses, Industrial Arts/Technology Vocational-Industrial 
and Safety and Driver Education 

Sem 

Hrs. 

Curriculum 3 

Technology Education 662 Technology Education 766 

Technology Education 658 
Evaluation 3 

Technology Education 765 Technology Education 762 

Technology Education 656 
Education or Psychology 3 

Curriculum and Instruction 625 Psychology 661 

Curriculum and Instruction 660 Psychology 726 

Curriculum and Instruction 701 Psychology 727 
Research Techniques 3 

Technology Education 756 Technology Education 767 

89 



Research Seminar or Thesis 

Non-Thesis 

Technology Education 768 

Technology Education 750 

Thesis 

Technology Education 769 

Technology Education 759 

Elective 



15 
3 



Major Concentrations 

Industrial Arts/Technology Education 

Technology Education 616 
Technology Education 617 
Technology Education 618 
Technology Education 619 
Technology Education 620 
Technology Education 635 
Technology Education 664 
Technology Education 665 
Technology Education 666 
Technology Education 715 



Technology Education 718 
Technology Education 719 
Technology Education 731 
Technology Education 762 
Technology Education 651 
Technology Education 673 
Technology Education 674 
Technology Education 735 
Guidance 717 



12 



VOCATIONAL-INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 
OPTION I: Trade and Industrial Education 

Technology Education 660 
Technology Education 661 
Technology Education 663 
Technology Education 664 
Technology Education 665 



Technology Education 717 
Technology Education 718 
Technology Education 762 
Technology Education 763 



12 



OPTION II: Vocational Education Director 

Technology Education 663 
Technology Education 717 
Technology Education 718 
Technology Education 764 
Technology Education 761 
Technology Education 763 



Technology Education 758 
Technology Education 765 
Technology Education 766 
Technology Education 767 
Technology Education 768 



'OPTION III: Technical Education 

Technology Education 663 
Technology Education 717 
Technology Education 718 

Educational Media 

Curriculum Instruction 602 



Technology Education 762 
Technology Education 763 
Technology Education 764 
.(3 Semester Hours Maximum) 
Curriculum Instruction 603 



Safety and Driver Education 12 



90 



Courses 

Technology Education 651 
Technology Education 652 
Technology Education 653 
Technology Education 654 
Technology Education 655 
Technology Education 656 
Technology Education 657 
Technology Education 658 
Technology Education 659 
Technology Education 750 
Technology Education 751 
Technology Education 752 
Technology Education 755 
Technology Education 756 
Technology Education 757 
Technology Education 758 
Technology Education 759 

Directory of Faculty 

Robert B. Pyle, B.A., M.A., Trenton State College; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh; 
Professor and Chairperson 

Nancy G. Hinckley, B.S., Trenton State College; M.S., Ph.D., Michigan State Uni- 
versity; Assistant Professor 

Earl Yarbrough, B. A., Wichita State University; M.A., California State University- 
Los Angeles; Ph.D., Iowa State University; Professor and Dean 

Naomi Richmond, B.S., North Carolina A&T State University; M.Ed., University of 
North Carolina-Greensboro; Ed.D., University of Illinois-Urbana; Assistant 
Professor 

David Dillon, B.S., Northwestern State University of Louisiana; M.A., University of 
Louisiana; M.A., University of Northern Colorado; Ed.D., North Carolina State 
University; Assistant Professor 



91 



COURSE DESCRIPTIONS 

The following section identifies courses by department number, course number, 
course title, and a brief course description. Shown also are semester hours of credit of 
each course, and the number of actual lecture and laboratory hours required each 
week. For example — Credit 3(3-1), the 3 indicates that three semester hours of 
credit is given for satisfactory completion of the course. The (3-1) indicates that the 
course meets for three hours of lecture and one hour of laboratory work each week. 



Department of Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

150-650. Human Resource Development Credit 3(3-0) 

Analysis of human resources in relation in increasing production rural areas. 
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

150-656. Agricultural Price Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

The use of price information in the decision-making process. The relation of supply 
and demand in determining agricultural prices and the relation of prices to grade, 
time, location, and stages of processing in the marketing system. The course includes 
advanced methods of price analysis, the concept of parity and the role of price 
support programs in agricultural decisions. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

Graduate 

150-705. Statistical Methods in Agricultural Economics Credit 3(3-0) 

Advanced topics on analysis of variance, regression, correlation, multistage sam- 
pling and experimental designs. Prerequisite: Ag. Econ. 646. 

150-708. Econometrics Credit 3(3-0) 

Application of econometric techniques to agricultural economic problems; theory 
and estimation of structural economic parameters. Prerequisite: Ag. Econ. 705. 

150-710. Micro Economics Credit 3(3-0) 

Price theory and the theory of the firm. The decision-making units in our economy 
and their market relationship. 

150-720. Macro Economics Credit 3(3-0) 

A continuation of aggregate economics, with emphasis upon measurement, 
growth and fluctuation of national income. 

150-725. Research Methods in Agricultural Economics Credit 3(3-0) 

The philosophical bases for research methods used in agricultural economics are 
discussed. Alternative research methods are compared with respect to their depend- 
ence on the concepts of economic theory, mathematics and statistics. Alternative 
approaches to planning research projects are evaluated. 

150-730. Rural Development Credit 3(3-0) 

The application of economic theory, alternative growth models, requirements for 
growth, and quantitative techniques to problems concerning rural economic devel- 
opment and growth with emphasis on agriculture. 

150-732. Agricultural Policy Credit 3(3-0) 

Advanced analysis of role of agriculture in general economy and of economic, 
political and social forces which affect development of agricultural policy. 



92 



150-734. Agricultural Marketing Credit 3(3-0) 

Basic economics theory as applied to the marketing of agricultural products, 
including price, cost, and financial analysis. Current developments affecting market 
structure including effects of contractual arrangements, vertical integration, 
governmental policies and regulations. 

150-735. Economic Development Credit 3(3-0) 

Common problems, development theories, and policies related to less developed 
countries. 

150-736. Agricultural Marketing Problems and Issues Credit 3(3-0) 

Current complex problems in agricultural marketing and methods of developing 
solutions. 

150-738. International Economics Credit 3(3-0) 

Advanced theory, policies, and practices in international trade in agricultural 
products. Includes principal theories of trade and, agricultural trade policies of 
various countries. 

150-740. Production Economics Credit 3(3-0) 

Production economics theory in a quantitative framework. Technical and eco- 
nomic factor-product, factor-factor, and product-product relationships in single and 
multi-product firms under conditions of perfect and imperfect competition in both 
factor and product markets. 

150-750. Social Organization of Agriculture Credit 3(3-0) 

An analysis of the status and role of agriculture in rural societies from a sociologi- 
cal perspective. Emphasis will be placed on understanding the organizational struc- 
ture of agriculture and the intended and unintended consequences of rapid techno- 
logical change on agriculture. 

150-799. Thesis Credit 3(3-0) 

Department of Agricultural Education and Extension 

110-600. Youth Organization and Program Management Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles, theories and practices involved in organizing, conducting, supervising 
and managing youth organizations and programs. Emphasis will be on the analysis 
of youth organization and programs in vocational and extension education. 

110-601. Adult Education in Vocational and Extension 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the principles and problems of organizing and conducting programs for 
adults. Emphasis is given to the principles of conducting organized instruction in 
agricultural education, extension and related industries. 

110-603. Problems Teaching in Vocational and Extension 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Practices in setting up problems for teaching unit courses in vocational and 
extension education. 

110-604. Public Relations in Agriculture Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles and practices of organizing, developing, and implementing public 
relations for promoting local programs in vocational agriculture and agricultural 
extension. 

110-605. Guidance and Group Instruction in Vocational 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Guidance and group instruction applied to agricultural occupations and other prob- 
lems of students in vocational education. 

93 



110-606. Cooperative Work-Study Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles, theories, organizations, and administration of cooperative work expe- 
rience programs. 

110-607. Environmental Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles and practices of understanding the environment and the interrelated 
complexities of the environment. The course will include a study of agricultural 
occupations related to the environment and materials that need to be developed for 
use by high school teachers of agriculture and other professional workers. 

110-608. Agricultural Extension Organization and Methods Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles, objectives, organization, program development, and methods in coop- 
erative extension. 

110-609. Community Analysis and Rural Life Credit 3(3-0) 

Educational processes, structure and function of rural society, and the role which 
diverse organizations, agencies, and institutions play in the education and adjust- 
ment of rural people to the demands of modern society. 

110-664. Occupational Exploration of Middle Grades Credit 3(3-0) 

Designed for persons who teach or plan to teach middle grades occupational 
exploration in the curriculum, sources and uses of occupational information, 
approaches to middle grades teaching, and philosophy and concepts of occupational 
education. This course will be taught in cooperation with the Department of Business 
Education and Administrative Services, Home Economics, and Industrial Educa- 
tion. 

110-665. Occupational Exploration in the Middle Grades- 
Agricultural Occupations Credit 3(3-0) 

Emphasis will be placed on curriculum, methods and techniques of teaching, and 
resources and facilities for teaching in the agricultural environmental occupations 
cluster including Agribusiness and Natural Resources, Environmental Control, 
Hospitality and Recreation, and Marine Science. 

Graduate 

110-700. Seminar in Agricultural Education Credit 1(1-0) 

A review of current problems and practices in the field of agricultural education 
and extension. 

1 10-702. Methods and Techniques of Public Relations Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the means and methods of promoting and publicizing local community 
programs. 

110-703. Scientific Methods in Research Credit 3(3-0) 

Methods of procedures in investigation and experimentation in education, accom- 
panied by critical examination of studies made in agricultural education and related 
fields. A research problem is developed under the supervision of the staff. 

110-704. History and Philosophy of Vocational Education Credit 3(3-0) 

This course deals with the underlying philosophy and basic principles of vocational 
education including history and development. Emphasis is placed upon the factors 
contributing to the nature, purpose, scope, organization, and administration of 
vocational education. 

110-705. Recent Developments and Trends in Agricultural 

Education and Extension Credit 3(3-0) 

The course includes an intensive treatment of the various subject matter fields to 
keep teachers and professional workers in related areas up-to-date technically as 

94 



well as professionally. It is designed to cover the developments and trends in agricul- 
tural education and extension. 

110-706. Comparative Education in Agriculture Credit 3(3-0) 

Emphasis will be placed on basic development concepts and principles. Various 
types of education and their implication to agriculture will be studied to develop an 
understanding of international developments in agriculture. Students may meet 
course reequirements by studying and working in a developing country. (Enroll- 
ment by permission of department.) 

110-707. Issues in Community Development and 

Adult Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Analysis of major issues and problems confronting rural and/or urban education 
in the United States and other countries with implications for program planning and 
development. Special attention will be give to adult education and community devel- 
opment. Students may meet course requirements by studying and working in other 
countries. (Enrollment by permission of department.) 

110-750. Community Problems Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the common problems of the community that relate to agriculture and 
related areas and of solutions for these problems. 

110-752. Administration and Supervision Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of administrative and supervisory problems; the practices and policies of 
local, state, and federal agencies dealing with administration and supervision of 
vocational and extension education. 

110-753. Program Planning Credit 3(3-0) 

Consideration is given to the community as a unit for program planning in agricul- 
tural education and extension. Special emphasis on collecting and interpreting basic 
data, formulating objectives, developing and evaluating community programs. 

110-754. History of Agricultural Education and Extension Credit 3(3-0) 

Historical development, social and philosophical foundations, and current status 
in relation to the total vocational education program. Special attention is given 
agricultural education and extension as it developed in the United States. 

110-760. Thesis Research in Agricultural Education and 

Extension Credit 3(3-0) 



Department of Animal Science 

120-611. Principles of Animal Nutrition Credit 4(3-3) 

(Formerly 601) 

Fundamentals of modern animal nutrition including classification of nutrients, 
their general metabolism and role in productive functions. Prerequisite: Animal 
Science 212. Offered in the Spring only. 

120-613. Livestock and Meat Evaluation Credit 2(1-2) 

(New course, replaces part of 302) 

Selection and evaluation of desirable animals in both market and breeding classes. 
Identification and evaluation of wholesale and retail cuts of meat. Prerequisite: 
Animal Science 312 and 313. Offered alternating Summers. 

120-614. Animal Breeding Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly 402) 

Application of genetic and breeding principles of livestock production and 
improvement. Phenotypic and genotypic effects of selection methods and systems of 
mating. Prerequisite: Animal Science 111 and 214. Offered in the Spring only. 

95 



120-615. Selection of Meat and Meat Products Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly 692) 

Identification, grading and cutting of meats. Offered in alternating summers. 

120-617. Physiology of Reproduction of Farm Animals Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly 442) 

Study of reproductive processes including anatomy, physiology and endocrinol- 
ogy. Semen production, artificial insemination and hormonal studies. Prerequisite: 
Animal Science 111 and Zoology 160. Offered in the Fall only. 

120-618. Seminar in Animal Science Credit 1(1-0) 

(Formerly Animal Science 602, Dairy 
Science 604, Poultry Science 608) 

A review and discussion of selected topics and recent advances in the fields of 
animal and food science. Prerequisite: Senior standing. Offered in the Spring only. 

120-619. Special Problems in Livestock Management Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly 603) 

Special work in problems dealing with feeding, breeding and management in the 
production of beef cattle, sheep and swine. Prerequisite: Senior standing. Offered in 
the Fall only. 

120-713. Advanced Livestock Production Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly 703) 

Review of research relating to various phases of livestock production; fitting the 
livestock enterprise into the whole farm system. Special attention to overall eco- 
nomic operation. Offered in the Fall only. 

Dairy Science 

120-629. Special Problems in Dairy Management Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly 692) 

Special work in problems dealing with dairy production. Prerequisite: Senior 
standing. Offered in the Spring only. 

Poultry Science 

120-657. Poultry Anatomy and Physiology Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly 609) 

A course which deals with the structure and function of tissues, organs, and 
systems of the domestic fowl. Prerequisite: Poultry Science 351. Offered in alternat- 
ing Spring and Summers. 

120-659. Special Problems in Poultry Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly 690) 

Assignment of work along special lines in which a student may be interested, given 
largely by project method for individuals in Poultry Science. Prerequisite: Three 
advanced courses in Poultry Science. Offered in the Fall only. 

120-750. Poultry Research Credit 3(0-6) 

(Formerly 780) 

Offered in alternating Summers. 

Laboratory Animal Science 

120-660. Special Problems in Specimen Preparation Credit 3(1-6) 

The preparation of animal models for classroom, museum, and special display 
purposes. Prerequisite: Senior standing. Fall. 

96 



120-661. Special Problems in Electron Microscopy Credit 3(1-6) 

Theoretical and practical aspects of electron microscopy. Prerequisite: Senior 
standing. Summer. 

120-662. Special Problems in Radiology Credit 3(1-6) 

Theoretical and practical aspects of radiology. Prerequisite: Senior standing. 
Summer. 

120-663. Special Problems in Tissue & Culture 

Histochemistry Credit 3(1-6) 

Theoretical and practical aspects of Tissue Culture and Histochemistry. Prerequi- 
site: Senior standing. Spring. 

120-664. Special Problems in Immunological Techniques Credit 3(1-6) 

Theoretical and practical aspects of Immunological Techniques including Radio- 
Isotopes and Tracer Techniques. Prerequisite: Senior standing. 

Department of Art 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

211-600. Public School Art Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Art 3270) 

Study of materials, methods, and procedures in teaching art in public schools. 
Special emphasis is placed on selection and organization of materials, seasonal 
projects, lesson plan. (Fall Semester — Summer Session) 

211-602. Seminar in Art History Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Art 3273) 

Investigation in depth of the background influences which condition stylistic 
changes in art forms by analyzing and interpreting works of representative person- 
alities. (On request). 

211-603. Studio Techniques Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Art 3273) 

Demonstrations that illustrate and emphasize the technical potentials of varied 
media. These techniques are analyzed and discussed as a point of departure for 
individual expression. (On request). 

211-604. Ceramic Workshop Credit 2(0-2) 

(Formerly Art 3274) 

Advanced studio problems and projects in ceramics with emphasis on independent 
creative work. The student is given opportunity for original research and is encour- 
aged to work toward the development of a personal style in the perfection of tech- 
nique. (On request). 

211-605. Printmaking Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Art 3275) 

Investigation of traditional and experimental methods in printmaking. Advanced 
studio problems in woodcut etching, lithography, and serigraphy. (On request). 

211-606. Sculpture Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Art 3276) 

Further study of sculpture with an expansion of techniques. Individual problems 
for advanced students. 

211-607. Project Seminar Credit 2(0-4) 

(Formerly Art 3277) 

Advanced specialized studies in creative painting, design, and sculpture. By 

97 



means of discussion and suggestions, this seminar intends to solve various problems 
which might arise in each work. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

211-608. Arts and Crafts Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Art 3278) 

Creative experimentation with a variety of materials, tools, and processes: projects 
in wood, metal, jewelry making, wood and metal construction, fabric design, leather 
craft, puppet making, and paper sculpture. (Summer Session) 

Graduate 

211-720. Methods of Criticism, Interpretation, and Research Credit 3(3-0) 
(Formerly Art 3285) 

Investigation on the theories of art, methods of criticism and their application. (On 
request) 

211-721. Research and Analysis Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly Art 3286) 

Individual projects relating to contemporary art in Europe and America. Two 
hours lecture and two hours studio or conference per week. (On request) 

211-722. Seminar in Art Education Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly Art 3287 

Special problems in the teaching and supervision of art in the public schools; 
laboratory experiences in a variety of media; observations, readings, discussion and 
lectures. (On request) 

Department of Biology 

Graduate 

221-700. Environmental Biology Credit 3(2-2) 

Problems, concepts and interpretations of relations between organisms and the 
environment; an analysis of environmental factors on growth, reproduction, distri- 
bution, and competition between organisms. 

221-701. Biological Seminar Credit l(l-) 

The presentation and defense of original research, consideration of special tops in 
biology and current literature. 

221-702. Biological Seminar Credit 1(1-0) 

A continuation of Biology 701. 
221-760. Projects in Biology Credit 3(2-2) 

Special projects in biology that relate to biological instruction or research in the 
student's area of concentration. 

221-761. Seminar in Biology Credit 1(1-0) 

A seminar on selected topics and recent advances in the field of plant and animal 
biology. 

221-703. Experimental Methods in Biology Credit 3(1-4) 

Laboratory techniques for androgenesis, parabiosis, parthenogenesis, transplan- 
tations, grafting and other experimental techniques for recent biological research. 

221-704. Seminar in Biology Credit 3(2-2) 

Lectures, reports and laboratory procedures will be presented by student partici- 
pants, staff and guest lectures on modern techniques and recent developments of 
selected biological problems. The nature and scope of the problem and the methods 

98 



employed to study them will be varied to suit the needs and background of the 
student. 

221-739. Radio-isotope Techniques and Radiotracer Methods Credit 4(2-4) 

The techniques employed in the handling and measurement of radio-isotopes and 
their use as tracer agents in biological investigations. 

Botany 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

221-640. Plant Biology Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly Bot. 1571) 

A presentation of fundamental botanical concepts to broaden the background of 
high school biology teachers. Bacteria, fungi, and other microscopic plants will be 
considered as well as certain higher forms of plants. The course will consist of 
lectures, laboratory projects, and field trips. 

221-642. Special Problems in Botany Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly Bot. 1573) 

Open to advanced students in botany for investigation of specific problems. Pre- 
requisite: Biology 140 or 640. 

Graduate 

221-740. Essentials of Plant Anatomy Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the growth, development and organization of roots, stems, leaves, and 
reproductive organs of higher plants. Lectures, discussions, field trips, and the 
laboratories are employed in the presentation of this course. 

221-741. Applied Plant Ecology Credit 3(2-3) 

A study of the relations of plants to their environment with emphasis on climate 
and soil factors influencing their structure, behavior and distribution. Prerequisite: 
Biology 640, 740, or equivalent. 

221-742. Physiology of Vascular Plants Credit 3(2-2) 

Selected topics on the physiology of higher plants. Relationships of light quality, 
intensity, and periodicity to plant growth and reproduction: photosynthesis, and 
photoperiodism. Chemical control of growth and reproduction, and the general 
aspect of plant metabolism. Lectures, conferences, laboratory work and field studies 
of higher plant ecology. 

221-743. Development Plant Morphology Credit 3(2-2) 

Growth and differentiation from a cellular viewpoint, with emphasis on quantita- 
tive description and experimental study of development phenomena. 

221-744. Plant Nutrition Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the subcellular organization of plants, inorganic and organic metabo- 
lism and respiration. 

221-862. Research in Botany Credit 3 

General Science 

221-600. General Science for Elementary Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Gen. Sci. 1570) 

This course will consider some of the fundamental principles of the life and 
physical sciences in an integrated manner in the light of present society needs. 



99 



Zoology 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

221-660. Special Problems in Zoology Credit 3(2-2) 

Formerly Zool. 1574) 

Open to students qualified to do research in Zoology. 

221-661. Mammalian Biology Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Zool. 1575) 

Study of the evolutionary history, classification, adaptation and variation of repre- 
sentative mammals. Prequisite: Biology 160. 

221-662. Biology of Sex Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Zool. 1576) 

Lectures on the origin and development of the germ cells and reproductive systems 
in selected animal forms. Prerequisites: Biology 140, 160, and 260. 

221-663. Cytology Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Zool. 1577) 

Study of the cell with lectures and periodic student reports on modern advances in 
cellular biology. Prerequisites: Biology 140, 160, and 260. 

221-664. Histo-Chemical Technique Credit 3(1-4) 

(Fromerly Zool. 1579) 

Designed to develop skills in the preparation of cells, tissues and organs for 
microscopic observation and study. Prerequisites: Biology 160 and 260. 

221-665. Nature Study Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Zool. 1579) 

A study of diversified organisms, their habits, life histories, defenses, sex relation- 
ships, periodic activities and economic values designed to acquaint the student with 
fundamental knowledge that should lead to fuller appreciation of nature. 

221-666. Experimental Embryology Credit 3(1-4) 

(Formerly Zool. 1580) 

A comprehensive lecture-seminar course covering the more recent literature on 
experimental embryology and development physiology. Experimental studies treat- 
ing with fish, amphibian, chick and rodent development are designed as laboratory 
projects. Prerequisite: Biology 561 or equivalent. 

221-667. Animal Biology Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly Zool. 1581) 

A lecture-laboratory course stressing fundamental concepts and principles of 
biology with the aim of strengthening the background of high school teachers. 
Emphasis is placed on the principles of animal origin structure, function, develop- 
ment, and ecological relationships. 

221-668. Animal Behavior Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the qualitative and quantitative difference between behavioral charac- 
teristics at different evolutionary levels, adaptiveness of differences in behavior and 
the development of behavior will be emphasized. Prerequisites: Biology 260, 466 and 
561. 

221-669. Recent Advances in Cell Biology Credit 3(3-0) 

A course designed to meet the needs of advanced undergraduate and graduate 
students desirous of the more recent trends concerning functions of organized cellu- 
lar and sub-cellular systems. Current research as it relates to the molecular and fine 
structure basis of cell function, replication, and differentiation will be discussed. 
Prerequisites: Biology 466, 562, credit or concurrent registration in Chemistry 224. 

100 



221-762. Applied Invertebrate Zoology Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the lower groups of animals, especially insects, and their economic 
importance to the southeastern region. Lectures, field trips, and experimental work 
with local animals are stressed, as well as factors affecting growth, development and 
behavior. Prerequisite: Biology 667 or equivalent. 

221-763. Fundamentals of Vertebrate Morphology Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the morphological evolution of the chordate animals from a comparative 
aspect, with lecture-demonstrations of dissected organ systems of the frog and cat. 
Reference to man is made to give this course a human approach. Prerequisite: 
Biology 667 or equivalent. 

221-764. Basic Protozoology Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the biology of free-living and parasitic protozoa with special emphasis 
on structure, behavior, life histories, and classification. Special attention will be 
given to free-living forms from such local animals as fish, frogs, and wild rodents. 
Prerequisite: Biology 667. 

221-765. Introductory Experimental Zoology Credit 3(2-2) 

Studies of fertilization, breeding habits, regeneration, growth and differentiation 
of certain invertebrates and vertebrates from the experimental approach. Emphasis 
will be placed on laboratory procedures on the frog and the chick. 

221-766. Invertebrate Biology for Elementary and 

Secondary School Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of representative invertebrate groups with emphasis on origin, structure, 
function, classification, and ecological relationships. 

221-767. Genetics and Inheritance for the Secondary 

School Teacher Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of mendelian and molecular genetics with emphasis on organic evolution, 
linkage, mutation of genes and chromosomes, population mechanics and the relation 
between genes and environment in development. Laboratory experiments with dro- 
sophila and maise. 

221-768. Functional Invertebrate Zoology Credit 3(1-4) 

Special topics in Invertebrate Zoology to be selected for detailed study with labora- 
tory observations made on certain forms. 

221-769. Cellular Physiology Credit 4(2-4) 

The physio-chemical aspect of protoplasm including permeability of surface ten- 
sion, cellular metabolism, and other measurable properties of living cells. 

221-860. Parasitology Credit 3(2-2) 

The study of the theoretical and practical aspects of parasitism, taxonomy, physi- 
ology and immunology of animal parasites. 

221-861. Advanced Genetics Credit 3(2-2) 

The effects of chemical agents in the environment upon inheritance. Reports from 
the literature chiefly upon chemical mutations. Laboratory experiments on the 
chemical induction of crossing over. 

221-863. Research in Zoology. Credit 3 



101 



Department of Chemistry 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

223-610. Inorganic Synthesis Credit 2(1-3) 

(Formerly Chem. 1670) 

Discussion of theoretical principles of synthesis and development of manipulative 
skills in the synthesis of inorganic substances. Prerequisites: One year of organic 
chemistry; one semester of quantitative analysis. 

223-611. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry Credit 4(4-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1671) 

A course in the theoretical approach to the systematization of inorganic chemistry. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 442. 

223-621. Intermediate Organic Chemistry Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 501) 

An in depth examination of various organic mechanisms, reactions, structures, 
and kinetics. Prerequisite: Chemistry 222. 

223-624. Qualitative Organic Chemistry* Credit 5(3-6) 

(Formerly 1776) 

A course in the systematic identification of organic compounds. Prerequisite: One 
year of Organic Chemistry. 

223-631. Electroanalytical Chemistry Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1781) 

A study of the theory and practice of polarography, chronopotentionmetry, poten- 
tial sweep chronoampereometry and electrodeposition. The theory of diffusion and 
electrode kinetics will also be discussed along with the factors which influence rate 
processes, the double layer, adsorption and catalytic reactions. Prerequisite: Chem- 
istry 431 or equivalent. 

223-641. Radiochemistry Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1782) 

A study of the fundamental concepts, processes, and applications of nuclear chem- 
istry, including natural and artificial radioactivity, sources, and chemistry of the 
radioelements. Open to advanced majors and others with sufficient background in 
chemistry and physics. Prerequisites: Chemistry 442 or Physics 406. 

223-642. Radioisotope Techniques and Applications Credit 2(1-3) 

(Formerly Chem. 1783) 

The techniques of measuring and handling radioisotopes and their use in chemis- 
try, biology, and other fields. Open to major and non-majors. Prerequisite: Chemis- 
try 102 or 105 or 107. 

223-643. Introduction to Quantum Mechanics Credit 4(4-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1784) 

Non-relativistic wave mechanics and its application to simple systems of means of 
the operator formulation. Prerequisites: Chemistry 442 and Physics 222. Corequi- 
site: Matematics 300. 

223-651. General Biochemistry Credit 5(3-6) 

(Formerly Chem. 1780 

A study of modern biochemistry. The Course emphasizes chemical kinetics and 
energetics associated with biological reactions and includes a study of carbohy- 
drates, lipids, proteins, vitamins, nucleic acids, hormones, photosynthesis, and respi- 
ration. Prerequisites: Chemistry 431 and 442. 

*Students are required to purchase supplemental materials for this course. 

102 



Inorganic Chemistry 

Graduate 

223-771. Structural Inorganic Chemistry Credit 2(2-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1785) 

A study of the stereochemistry of inorganic substances; the relationship of struc- 
ture to properties; and a discussion of experimental methods. Prerequisites: Chemis- 
try 611 and 643. 

223-716. Selected Topics in Inorganic Chemistry Credit 2(2-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1686) 

A lecture course on advanced topics of Inorganic Chemistry. Prerequisite: Chem- 
istry 611 or permission of the instructor. 

Organic Chemistry 

Graduate 

223-721. Elements of Organic Chemistry Credit 3(2-3) 

(Formerly Chem. 1690) 

A systematic study of the classes of aliphatic and aromatic compounds and indi- 
vidual examples of each. Structure, nomenclature, synthesis, and characteristic 
reactions will be considered. Illustration of the familiarity of organic substances in 
everyday life will be included. In the laboratory, preparation and characterization 
reactions will be performed. 

223-722. Advanced Organic Chemistry Credit 4(4-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1691) 

Recent developments in the areas of structural theory, sterochemistry, molecular 
rearrangement and mechanism of reactions of selected classes of organic com- 
pounds. Prerequisite: One year of Organic Chemistry or Chemistry 721. 

223-723. Organic Chemistry Credit 2(2-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1692) 

An advanced treatment of organic reactions designed to give the student a work- 
ing knowledge of the scope and limitations of the important synthetic methods of 
Organic Chemistry. Prerequisite: Chemistry 772. 

223-726. Selected Topics in Organic Chemistry Credit 2(2-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1693) 

A lecture course on advanced topics in Organic Chemistry. 

223-727. Organic Preparations Credit 1-2(0-2 to 4) 

(Formerly Chem. 1694) 

An advanced laboratory course. Emphasis is placed on the preparation and purifi- 
cation of more complex organic compounds. Prerequisite: One year of Organic 
Chemistry. 

Biochemistry 

Graduate 

223-756. Selected Topics in Biochemistry Credit 2(2-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1695) 

A lecture course on advanced topics in Biochemistry. 



103 



Analytical Chemistry 

Graduate 

223-731. Modern Analytical Chemistry Credit 3(2-3) 

(Formerly Chem. 1787) 

The theoretical bases of Analytical Chemistry are presented in detail. In the 
laboratory, these principles together with a knowledge of chemical properties are 
used to identify substances and estimate quantities in unknown samples. 

223-732. Advanced Analytical Chemistry Credit 4(4-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1788) 

A lecture course in which the theoretical bases of Analytical Chemistry and their 
application in analysis will be reviewed with greater depth than is possible in the 
customary undergraduate courses. Equilibrium processes, including proton and 
electron transfer reactions and matter-energy interactions, will be considered. Pre- 
requisite: One year of Analytical Chemistry or Chemistry 731. 

233-736. Selected Topics in Analytical Chemistry Credit 2(2-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1786) 

A lecture course on advanced topics in Analytical Chemistry. 

Physical Chemistry 

Graduate 

223-741. Principles of Physical Chemistry I Credit 4(3-3) 

(Formerly Chem. 1789) 

A review of the fundamental principles of Physical Chemistry, including the 
derivation of the more important equations and their application to the solution of 
problems. Prerequisite: Mathematics 606 or 222. 

223-742. Principles of Physical Chemistry II Credit 4(3-3) 

(Formerly Chem. 1790) 

A continuation of Chem. 741.. May be taken concurrently with Chem. 741. 

223-743. Chemical Thermodynamics Credit 4(4-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1791) 

An advanced course in which the laws of thermodynamics will be considered in 
their application to chemical processes. Prerequisite: Chemistry 442 or 742. 

223-744. Chemical Spectroscopy Credit 3(2-3) 

(Formerly Chem. 1792) 

An advanced course in which the principles and applications of spectroscopy will 
be considered. Prerequisite: Chemistry 442 or 742. 

223-746. Selected Topics in Physical Chemistry Credit 2(2-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1795) 

A lecture course on advanced topics in Physical Chemistry. Prerequisite: Chemis- 
try 442 or 742. 

223-748. Colloid Chemistry Credit 2(2-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1794) 

A study of the types of colloidal systems and the fundamental principles governing 
their preparation and behavior. Prerequisite: Chemistry 442 or 742. 

223-749. Chemical Kinetics Credit 4(4-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1793) 

A study of the theory of rate processes; application to the study of reaction mecha- 
nisms. Prerequisites: Mathematics 222 and Chemistry 442 or 742. 

104 



Research and Special Problems 

Graduate 

223-701. Seminar Credit 1(1-0) 

(Formerly Chem. 1098) 

Presentation and discussion of library or laboratory research problems. 

223-702. Chemical Research Credit 2-5(0.6 to 15) 

(Formerly Chem. 1085, 1806 and 1807) 

A course designed to permit qualified students to do original research in chemistry 
under the supervision of a senior staff member. May be taken for credit more than 
once. 

223-715. Special Problems in Inorganic Chemistry Credit 2-4(0-6 to 12) 

(Formerly Chem. 1088 and 1089) 

A laboratory course designed to introduce the student to the techniques of chemi- 
cal research by solving minor problems in Inorganic Chemistry. May be taken for 
credit more than once. 

223-725. Special Problems in Organic Chemistry Credit 2-4(0-6 to 12) 

(Formerly Chem. 1090 and 1091) 

A laboratory course designed to introduce the student to the techniques of chemi- 
cal research by solving minor problems in Organic Chemistry. May be taken for 
credit more than once. 

223-735. Special Problems in Analytical Chemistry Credit 2-4(0-6 to 12) 
(Formerly Chem. 1092 and 1093) 

A laboratory course designed to introduce the student to the techniques of chemi- 
cal research by solving minor problems in Analytical Chemistry. May be taken for 
credit more than once. 

223-745. Special Problems in Physical Chemistry Credit 2-4(0-6 to 12) 

(Formerly Chem. 1094 and 1095) 

A laboratory course designed to introduce the student to the techniques of chemi- 
cal research by solving minor problems in Physical Chemistry. May be taken for 
credit more than once. 

223-755. Special Problems in Biochemistry Credit 2-4(0-6 to 12) 

A laboratory course designed to introduce the student to the techniques of chemi- 
cal research by solving minor problems in Biochemistry. May be taken for credit 
more than once. 

Chemistry-763. Selected Topics in Chemistry Instruction I Credit 6(6-0) 

A study of the curriculum and educational materials developed for use in the 
Thirteen College Curriculum Program in Physical Science. 

Chemistry-764. Selected Topics in Chemistry Instruction II Credit 6(6-0) 

A continuation of Chemistry 763. 

Chemistry-765. Special Problems in Chemistry Instruction I Credit 3(3-0) 

A course designed to introduce students to techniques of Chemistry instruction at 
the college level. 

Chemistry-766. Special Problems in Chemistry Instruction II Credit 3(3-0) 

A continuation of Chemistry 765. 

Chemistry-767. Special Problems in Chemistry 

Instruction III Credit 3(3-0) 

A continuation of Chemistry 766. 

105 



Department of Curriculum and Instruction 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

311-600. Organization of Media Collections Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Education Media 600) 

Basic course in techniques of book and non-book description, their organization for 
services in libraries through decimal classification and their subject representation 
in the public catalog. Practice in laboratory. 

311-601. Reference Materials Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Educational Media 601) 

The selection, evaluation, and use of basic reference materials with emphasis on 
the selection of materials, study of contents, methods of location, and practical 
application. 

311-602. Extramural Studies II Credit 1-3 

Off-campus experiences with educational programs of agencies, organizations, 
institutions or businesses which gives first hand experiences with youth and adults 
and aspects of education. Project reports and evaluation by permission of depart- 
ment. 

311-603. Production of Instructional Materials Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly Educational Media 603) 

The planning, designing, and production of opaque materials, charts, graphs, 
posters, transparencies, mounting, bulletin boards, displays, models, mock-ups, 
spectrums, chalkboards, scriptwriting, and recording techniques. 

311-604. Administration of Educational Media Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Educational Media 604) 

Planning, organizing, coordinating, and administering educational media pro- 
grams. Developing criteria for selection, utilization care, and evaluation of the 
effectiveness of materials and equipment. Scientific arrangements of learning 
environments, space and space relations. The planning of facilities and budgeting for 
program and public relations activities. 

311-605. Concepts of Career Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Career Education and manpower concepts in a changing society with emphasis on 
career awareness, career exploration, and career preparation for kindergarten 
through the postsecondary level. Development of career education models and eval- 
uation schema. 

311-606. Curricular Integration of Career Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Integration of Career Education within subject content areas. Special attention to 
mathematics, social science, science, humanities, and career-oriented programs. 

311-607. Administration of Career Education Programs Credit 3(3-0) 

The organization and implementation of Career Education Programs. Includes 
methods and models for inservice training for teachers and conselors. Evaluation of 
Career Education Programs. 

311-608. Seminar in Career Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Review of literature, research, issues and problems in Career Education. 

311-609. Production for Instructional Radio and Television Credit 3(3-0) 
(Formerly Educational Media 609) 

Affords opportunities for the student to develop and utilize knowledge and skills in 
designing settings, lighting techniques, operation of controls, directing, camera 
operation and care, producing and caring for visuals, video tapes, audio tapes, 
duplicating of tapes, rear screen projections and sound effects, background music, 

106 



also producing multi-media mix programs for various situations such as: slide-tape, 
or multi-image programs through film, slide, and opaque chain. Special provisions 
for training in preventive maintenance and minor repairs of equipment will be 
provided. 

311-610. Broadcasting for Instructional Radio and Television Credit 3(3-0) 
(Formerly Educational Media 610) 

Presents and evaluates live broadcast programs for instruction within the frame- 
work of acceptable criteria supported by the profession. Presenting and evaluating 
the effectiveness of videotaped or video disc recorded programs as used for instruc- 
tional situations. To develop guidelines for quality radio and television programs. 

311-611. Utilization of Educational Media Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly Education Media 602) 

Applies basic concept to problems in teaching and learning with school and adult 
audiences. Relates philosophical and psychological bases of communications to 
teaching. Discusses the role of communications in problem-solving, attitude forma- 
tion, and teaching. Methods of selecting and using educational media materials 
effectively in teaching. Experience in operating equipment, basic techniques in 
media preparation. Practice in planning and presenting a session. 

311-612. Systems Approach and Curriculum Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Educational Media 605) 

Analysis of subject content, learners, specifications, and evaluation of objectives, 
analysis and sequencing of tasks, design of stimulus materials, selecting and evaluat- 
ing of materials. Planning instructional units. 

311-613. Developmental Media for Children Credit 3(3-0) 

(Children's Literature) 
(Formerly Educational Media 606) 

A study of children's literature with emphasis on aids and criteria for selection of 
books and other materials for preschool through late childhood ages, story-telling, 
and an investigation of reading interests. 

311-614. Book Selection and Related Materials 
for Young People 
(Formerly Educational Media 607) 

A consideration of literature, reading interests, and non-book materials for young 
people. 

311-615. Programming for Instructional Radio 

and Television Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Education Media 608) 

Provides the student with the historical background of radio and television, prin- 
ciples and skills in utilizing the theory, language, signs and symbols, of radio and 
television. Emphasis will be focused on cooperative team teaching approach, exper- 
imentation, and innovation as strategies for programming instruction. 

311-620. Foundations in Reading Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 630) 

Basic reading course; consideration of the broad field of reading — its goal and 
nature; factors affecting its growth; sequential development of skills, attitudes and 
interests, types of reading approaches, organization and materials in teaching the 
fundamentals of reading. 

311-621. Word Recognition/Identification Skills Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 631) 

This course explores phonic (letter-sound correspondence), syntatic (grammar), 
semantic (meaning), morphemic (structure) and visual word identification tech- 
niques for word recognition in developmental, corrective and remedial reading 



107 



programs. Methods of teaching and materials for introducing and reinforcing the 
skills are included. 

3 1 1-622. Teaching Reading Through the Primary Years Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 635) 

Methods, materials, and techniques used in reading instruction of pre-school 
through grade three. An examination of learning, the teaching of reading, and 
curriculum experiences and procedures for developing reading skills. 

311-623. Methods and Materials in Teaching Reading in the 

Elementary School Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 636) 

The application of principles of learning and child development to the teaching of 
reading and the related language arts. Methods and approaches to the teaching of 
reading in the elementary school, including phonics, developmental measures, 
informal testing procedures, and the construction and utilization of instructional 
materials. 

311-624. Teaching Reading in the Secondary School Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 637) 

Nature of a developmental reading program, initiating and organizing a high 
school reading program, the reading curriculum, including reading in the content 
subjects, critical reading, procedures and techniques, and corrective and remedial 
aspects. 

311-625. Theory of American Public Education Credit 3(3-0) 

An examination of the philosophical resources, objectives, historical influences, 
social organization, administration, support, and control of public education in the 
United States. 

311-626. History of American Education Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the historical development of education in the United States, emphasiz- 
ing educational concepts and practices as they relate to political, social and cultural 
developments in the growth of a system of public education. 

311-627. The Afro- American Experience in American 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Lectures, discussions, and research in the Afro- American in American education, 
including the struggle for literacy, contributions of Afro-Americans to theory, philo- 
sophy and practice of education in the public schools, private and higher education. 
Traces the development of school desegregation, its problems and plans. 

311-628. Seminar and Practicum in Urban Education Credit 3(1-4) 

A synthesis of practical experiences, ideas and issues pertinent to more effective 
teaching in urban areas. 

311-629. Classroom Diagnosis in Reading Instruction Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 638) 

Methods, techniques and materials used in the diagnosis of reading problems in 
the kindergarten-primary area through the intermediate level. Attention upon the 
pupil and the interpretation of physiological, psychological, sociological, and educa- 
tional factors affecting learning to read. Opportunity for identification, analysis, 
interpretation on, and strategies for fulfilling the reading needs of all pupils. 

311-630. Reading Practicum Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 639) 

Application of methods, materials and professional practices relevant to teaching 
pupils. Provisions for participation in and teaching of reading. Designed to coordi- 
nate the student's background in reading, diagnosis, learning, and materials. Super- 
vised student teaching. Prerequisite: 12 credit hours in reading. 



108 



311-631. Reading for the Atypical Learner Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 640) 

Attention to the gifted child, the able retarded, the slow learner, the disadvan- 
taged, and the linguistically different child. Special interest groups will be formed 
for investigation reports. 

311-641. Teaching the Culturally Disadvantaged Learner Credit 3(3-0) 

Psychological and sociological influences on culturally deprived learners and their 
development; emphasis on the experiential lacks of the culturally deprived learner, 
and special teaching methods, materials and activities. A consideration of groups of 
American Indians, Negroes, Puerto Ricans, urban poor, rural poor, Mexican Ameri- 
cans, Mountain white, and migrant workers who may be culturally deprived. 

311-683. Curriculum in Early Childhood Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 683) 

Curriculum experiences and program planning appropriate to nursery, kinder- 
garten, and primary education. An examination ,of theoretical models, bases of 
curriculum, and objectives relevant to early childhood education. 

311-684. Methods in Early Childhood Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 684) 

Administration, principles, practices, methods, and resources in the organization 
of preschool and primary programs. An interdisciplinary and team approach. 
Observation for teaching styles and strategies. 

Graduate 

311-700. Introduction to Graduate Study Credit 2(2-0) 

Methods of research, interpretation of printed research data, and use of bibliogra- 
phical tools. 

311-701. Philosophy of Education Credit 3(3-0) 

A critical study of and a philosophic approach to educational problems. The nature 
and aims of education in a democratic society, relation of the individual to society, 
interests and disciplines, play and work, freedom and control, subject matter and 
method. 

311-702. Reading in Modern Philosophy of Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Study and analysis of selected topics in philosophy of education. 
311-703. Educational Sociology Credit 3(3-0) 

The school as a social institution, school-community relations, social control of 
education, and structure of school society. 

311-704. Professional Development of Media Personnel Credit 1(1-0) 

(Formerly Educational Media 704) 

A course designed to meet specific needs of the media practitioner to include 
critiques of problems, individualized projects in problem-solving; overview of cur- 
rent issues and trends in media. 

311-705. Programmed Instruction Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly Educational Media 700) 

Theory, principles, application, and evaluation of programmed instruction tech- 
niques, survey of programmed techniques, the selection, utilization, and evaluation 
of existing programs. Survey of commercial programs, sources and types of teaching 
machines. Practice in writing programmed instruction units. 



109 



311-706. Media Retrieval System Credit 3(2-2) 

(Formerly Educational Media 701) 

A survey of various media classifications, storage and retrieval models as applied 
to information centers and their operation. Compares traditional models with the 
logic of manual, mechanical, and electronic retrieval systems. Writing models for 
independent study. 

311-707. Workshop in Education Media Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Educational Media 702) 

An exploration of recent materials, methods, and techniques and the development 
of skills and competencies in audiovisual communications. Demonstrations and 
presentations by specialists, audiovisual representatives. Does not count toward 
degree unless specifically approved. 

311-708. Research in Educational Media and Intership Credit 3(1-4) 

(Formerly Education Media 703) 

This is a professional laboratory designed to provide the student with on-the-job 
training and direct experiences relating to his "needs" and interest in operating, 
organizing, and administering a well-rounded media program and the opportunity 
to develop research into an area related to the practical experiences. 

311-709. Introduction to Theories in Media Communication Credit 3(3-0) 
(Formerly Educational Media 709) 

Considers concepts, principles, and theoretical orientation from fields of social 
psychology, communication and general systems. Competencies to include identifi- 
cation of authors and contributions as related to role of various media communica- 
tions and technologies in the process of learning and culture transmission. 

311-710. Methods and Techniques of Research Credit 3(3-0) 

Careful analysis and study of research problems; techniques and methods of 
approach. 

311-711. Educational Statistics Credit 3(3-0) 

The essential vocabulary, concepts, and techniques of descriptive statistics as 
applies to problems in education and psychology. 

311-712. Advanced Information Services Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Educational Media 711) 

Analysis of print and non-print resources of specific interest to adult learners. 
Examination of tools of instruction, bibliographic resources; occupational literature, 
testing and measurement data, readers' advisory services and programs; self-paced 
and auto-tutorial study programs. 

311-713. Computers in Education Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Educational Media 713) 

Review of the use of the computer in instruction and related communication. 
Examination of research on the area; use of various hardware and software configu- 
ration; programming language; methods of course and lesson development and 
production of teaching program utilizing the computer or related use of computer in 
communication in education. 

311-715. Advanced Production in Instructional 

Radio and Television Credit 3(0-6) 

(Formerly Educational Media 715) 

An in-depth study of advanced methods and techniques necessary to produce 
quality instructional radio and television programs. Experimentation, innovations, 
and research will be encouraged and high production standards in keeping with 
those of Commercial Stations. Student-produced programs may be braodcast on a 
cooperative basis over local radio and television facilities. Prerequisite: Curriculum 
and Instruction 609 or approvel of instructor. 

110 



311-716. Techniques in Multi-Media Design, 

Production and Presentation Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Educational Media 716) 

Application of theories and practices in graphics and film production; utilization 
of equipment and practice in incorporating two or more media in slide-tape, film loop 
and/or comparable presentation. 

311-717. Media Services to Business and Industry Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Educational Media 717) 

A corollary course offering that deals with the nature of needs in communication 
for specific complexes and audiences; design of messages; public relations, market- 
ing and public persuasion, adult learner theories; multi-media production tech- 
niques and presentations. Designed for the media major and/or practitioner inter- 
ested in options in broadening career fields. 

311-718. Media in Special Education and Reading Credit 3(3-0) 

This course is designed to provide personnel in special education reading pro- 
grams with experiences that will enable them to develop competencies and skills in 
the operation, care, and utilization and production of instructional materials and 
equipment pertinent to the achievement of their instructional objectives. 

311-720. Curriculum Development Credit 3(3-0) 

Basic concepts and modern trends in curriculum development for grades K-12; the 
purposes, objectives, and programs of the school; the relationships of allied subject 
areas to curriculum development; the relationship of the community; and the contri- 
butions and interrelationships of administrative personnel, other personnel, and lay 
persons to curriculum development. This course has a required field experience. 

311-721. Curriculum in the Elementary School Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 721) 

Basic concepts of curriculum and curriculum development with attention to cur- 
riculum issues and to desirable instructional practices in the elementary school. 

311-722. Curriculum in the Secondary School Credit 3(3-0) 

Curriculum development, functions of the secondary school, types of curricula; 
emphasis on trends, issues, and innovations. 

311-723. Principles of Teaching Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the status of teaching as a profession in the United States; teacher 
obligations, responsibilities and opportunities for leadership in the classroom and 
community with special emphasis on principles of and procedures in teaching. 

311-724. Problems and Trends in Teaching Science Credit 3(3-0) 

Attention to major problems of the high school teacher of science. Lesson plans, 
assignments, tests, etc., constructed and administered by each student in class. 
Audiovisual materials, demonstration and laboratory techniques carried out. 

311-725. Problems and Trends in Teaching Social Sciences Credit 3(3-0) 

Survey of major problems in the broad field of social studies and consideration of 
improved ways in presentation and class economy, including lesson plans, assign- 
ments, audiovisual materials, and other means of facilitating learning. 

311-726. Reading in the Content Areas Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 739) 

Attention on reading problems and procedures and materials for improving read- 
ing in the social studies, science, English, mathematics, foreign language, home 
economics, and other fields. 



Ill 



311-727. Workshop in Methods of Teaching Modern 
Mathematics for Junior and Senior 
High School Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

Model lesson plans, use of educational media, geometric and trigonometric de- 
vices, Truth Tables, and intuitive and formal logic in the teaching of modern mathe- 
matics in the junior and senior high school. 

311-730. Problems in the Improvement of Reading Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 740) 

Study of current problems, issues, trends and approaches in the teaching of 
reading including investigations of underlying principles of reading improvement; 
coverage of appraisal techniques, materials and procedures, innovative and correc- 
tive measures; and application of research data and literature. Prerequisite: A 
previous graduate course in reading. 

311-731. Advanced Diagnosis in Reading Instruction Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 741) 

The diagnosis and treatment of reading difficulties. Study and interpretation of 
selected tests useful in understanding and analyzing physiological, psychological, 
sociological and educational factors related to reading difficulties. Case studies and 
group diagnosis. 

311-732. Organization and Administration of Reading 

Programs Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 742) 

Administrative acts requisite to the creation and guidance of a well-balanced, 
school-wide reading program. For all school personnel who are in a position to make 
administrative decisions regarding the school reading program. 

311-733. Advanced Practicum in Reading Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 743) 

Actual experiences with youth and teachers in professional activities. 

311-734. Seminar and Research in Reading Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 744) 

Evaluation of recent research concerning findings, approaches, innovations, and 
organization of reading instruction. Selected topics for reports and research pro- 
jects. Independent study of selected topics of experimentation. Prerequisite: 24 
semester credit hours in graduate courses. 

311-775. Independent Reading in Education I Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 785) 

Individual study and selected readings in consultation with an instructor. Prereq- 
uisite: 24 hours of graduate credit. 

311-776. Independent Reading in Education II Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 786) 

Individual study and selected reading in consultation with an instructor. Prereq- 
uisite: 24 hours of graduate credit. 

311-777. Independent Reading in Education III Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 787) 

Individual study and selected reading in consultation with an instructor. Prereq- 
uisite: 24 hours of graduate credit. 

311-780. Comparative Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Historical and international factors influencing the development of national sys- 
tems of education, recent changes in educational programs of various countries. 



112 



311-781. Issues in Elementary Education Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 781) 

A critical review of the background and functions of the elementary school as a 
social institution. Attention is given to increasing the ability to formulate the gener- 
alizations of development and learning into a meaningful framework for appraising 
current educational thinking and practice and predicting the direction in which 
these must move if elementary school programs are to continue to improve. 

311-782. Issues in Secondary Education Credit 3(3-0) 

An analysis of the role of the high school as an educational agency in a democracy. 
Attention is given to: (1) philosophical, psychological, and sociological bases for the 
selection of learning experiences; (2) contrasting approaches to curriculum con- 
struction; (3) teaching methods and materials; (4) evaluation procedures; and (5) 
school-community relationships. 

311-783. Current Research in Elementary Education Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 783) 

A critical analysis of the current research in elementary education and the impli- 
cations of such for elementary school educative experiences. 

311-784. Current Research in Secondary Education Credit 3(3-0) 

A critical analysis of the current research in secondary education and the implica- 
tions of such for high school educative experiences. 

311-S-785. Independent Readings in Education I Credit 1(0-2) 

Individual study and selected reading in consultation with an instructor. Prereq- 
uisite: 24 hours of graduate credit. 

311-S-786. Independent Readings in Education II Credit 2(2-4) 

Individual study and selected readings in consultation with an instructor. Prereq- 
uisite: 24 hours of graduate credit. 

311-S-787. Independent Readings in Education III Credit 3(0-6) 

Individual study and selected reading in consultation with an instructor. Prereq- 
uisite: 24 hours of graduate credit. 

311-S-790. Seminar in Educational Problems Credit 3(1-4) 

Intensive study, investigation, or research in selected areas of education; reports 
and constructive criticism. Prerequisites: A minimum of 24 hours in prescribed 
graduate courses. 

311-S-791. Thesis Research Credit 3 

Department of Economics 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

531-601. Economic Understanding Credit 3(3-0) 

An introduction to the principles of economics utilizing the macro approach. No 
credit towards a degree in economics. 

531-602. Manpower Problems and Prospects Credit 3(3-0) 

An analysis of manpower development problems and prospects, with particular 
reference to the problems of unemployment, underemployment and discrimination. 
The course will focus on problem measurement, evaluation of existing policy and 
prospects for achievement of all human resource development. The course will invite 
an interdisciplinary participation on the part of students and faculty. Prerequisites: 
Econ. 300 or 301; Econ. 305 or equivalent, or consent of the instructor. 



113 



531-603. Manpower Planning Credit 3(3-0) 

Manpower planning centers chiefly on the adjustment necessary to adapt labor 
resources to changing job requirements. This course is designed to prepare students 
to create plans which will facilitate this adjustment. This course will attempt to 
acquaint the student with labor force and labor market behavior such that he is able 
to make planning decisions relating to job creation (increasing demand) and educa- 
tion and training (increasing supply). Planning will be done at both the national 
(macro) and local (micro) levels, with special emphasis on the latter. We will further 
attempt to evaluate all planning decisions by use of Cost-Benefit Analysis or Multiv- 
ariate Analysis. Prerequisites: Econ. 300 or 301; Econ. 305 or equivalent, or consent 
of the instructor. 

531-604. Economics Evaluation Methods Credit 3(3-0) 

The course will cover needed tools of research design, statistical reporting, cost 
benefit analysis and other related techniques for internal and external evaluations of 
human resource development programs. The course is designed both for inservice 
personnel currently employed by agencies, and for the regular student enrolled in a 
degree-granting program. 

531-610. Consumer Economics Credit 3(3-0) 

This course is designed to acquaint the student with the nature, scope and tools of 
consumer economics. It is particularly oriented to minority groups, thus focusing on 
the economic choices currently affecting groups with rising incomes and aspirations. 
This course will consider the economic choices faced by the consumers in maximiz- 
ing satisfaction with limited means. 

531-615. Economics, Political and Social Aspects of the 

Black Experience Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the political, economic and social tools of current public policy treating 
the subject of race in America. This course will examine the economic and social 
conditions of income inequality and explore the national commitment to equal oppor- 
tunity. Special emphasis will be placed on illustrations from North Carolina and 
adjacent states. 

531-626. Physical Distribution Credit 3(3-0) 

Analysis of alternative sources of transportation for moving raw materials into the 
production facility and finished goods into the channels of distribution. Illustrates 
integration of transportation decisions with those of production, inventory, ware- 
housing and marketing management. Uses quantitative and non-quantitative con- 
cepts for plant and warehouse location decisions. 

531-690. Special Topics in Economics Credit 3(3-0) 

An in-depth examination of selected problems and analytical techniques in eco- 
nomics not covered in other courses. Course contents may vary from semester to 
semester. May not be repeated for credit. 

Graduate 

531-701. Labor and Industrial Relations Credit 3(3-0) 

Two important sectors of the economy are examined — Labor and Management. 
Historical, public and governmental influences are studied. 

531-705. Government Economic Problems Credit 3(3-0) 

This course will consider the growth of public expenditures and revenues, and debt 
of the United States; theories of taxation and tax incidence; and the effects of public 
expenditures and taxes on economic growth. 

531-710. Economic Development and Resource Use Credit 3(3-0) 

This course deals with resource and economic development in the domestic econ- 

114 



omy. A comparison is drawn among developed, developing and undeveloped 
societies. 

531-720. Development of Economic Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

An analytical approach to the study of various economic systems, how these 
systems developed and how they are organized to carry on economic activity. 

Transportation 

531-650. Transportation Law Credit 3(3-0) 

A detailed review of the development of transportation law will be made. An 
analysis of the Interstate Commerce Act and its impact on surface carriers will be 
completed. This course will assist those students planning to take the bar exam for 
the Interstate Commerce Commission or those students studying for the Transporta- 
tion Law exam in the American Society of Traffic and Transportation series. Pre- 
requisite: Business Administration 461 — Legal Environment of Business or equiva- 
lent is recommended. 

531-660. National Transportation Policy Credit 3(3-0) 

A seminar on national transportation problems. This course will involve readings 
and research on several issues in transportation. Previous policy statements will be 
reviewed in light of current needs to determine what the current national transpor- 
tation policy should be. 

Department of Educational Leadership and Policy 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

312-650. Special Problems in Adult Education Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Adult Education 650) 

Special topics, individual and group study projects, research, workshops, semi- 
nars, summer institutes, travel study tours and organized visitations in areas of adult 
education worked out and agreed upon by participating students and the Depart- 
ment of Educational Leadership and Policy. 

312-651. Introduction to Adult Education Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Adult Education 651) 

The purpose is to develop a view of Adult Education as a broad, diverse, and 
complex field of study, research and professional practice. Students will survey 
many institutions, forms, programs, and individual activities, for insight into the 
scope of Adult Education, its client group, and their reasons for becoming adult 
learners, and the range of methods and materials used to enable adults to learn. 

312-652. Methods in Adult Education Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Adult Education 761) 

Methods of informal instruction, group leadership, conference planning and tech- 
niques in handling various issues of interest to adults. For persons preparing to 
conduct adult education programs as well as those preparing to serve as instructors 
or leaders in the public schools and/or in various agencies serving adults. 

312-653. Adult Development and Learning Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Adult Education 653) 

The focus is on adult development psychology and learning theory. Adult devel- 
opment and learning is grounded in human developmental psychology, and enables 
students to investigate the life. From the research literature of adult life stages, 
students will be asked to read works of Freud, Havinghurst, Erickson, Gould, 
Levinson, Valliant, and Klemme. 



115 



312-654. Gerontology Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Ault Education 654) 

The basic purpose of this course is to study the process of aging. Attention will be 
given to the influence of cultural, sociological, and economic factors. An important 
phase of the course will deal with planning for retirement. 

312-688. School Law and the Teacher Credit 3(3-0) 

Study of statutory and case law relating to the teacher, the student and the 
teaching learning environment, with special emphasis on the rights and responsibil- 
ities of the teacher and the student. 

312-689. Contemporary Issues in Administration Credit 3(3-0) 

Familiarize students, managers, administrators and civic leaders with survival 
skills necessary for job effectiveness and efficiency. 

312-690. The Community College and Postsecondary) 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Philosophy, organization and character of school programs needed to meet educa- 
tional needs of individuals who desire to continue their education on the post- 
secondary level. Special attention is given to the trends in developing community 
colleges. Prerequisites: Education 727, or a graduate course in high school curricu- 
lum; Psychology 726, or graduate course in Human Development and Services, or 
three or more years of teaching experience. 

Graduate 

312-700. History and Philosophy of Continuing Education Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Adult Education 700) 

A study of historical and philosophical foundations and thought which have influ- 
enced how adult needs have been met through learning. Consideration will be given 
to the thinking upon which teaching and learning were based during ancient times 
through the present time. 

312-701. Organization, Administration, and Supervision of 

Adult/Continuing Education Programs Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Adult Education 701) 

An examination of theories, concepts, and practices as related to the functions 
planning, organizing, staffing, financing, motivating, decision making evaluating 
and delegating in an Adult Education organization. 

312-702. Practicum in Teaching Adults Credit 3(1-4) 

(Formerly Adult Education 702) 

Practical experience involving a group of adults in a teaching learning experience. 
Under supervision the practice teacher will have an opportunity to apply concepts, 
teaching methods, and instruction materials in a real life situation. Prerequisites: 
Educational Leadership Policy 651, 653, and 700. 

312-703. Seminar on Contemporary Issues in Adult 

Continuing Education Credit 1(1-0) 

(Formerly Adult Education 703) 

This course is integrative in nature, thereby offering the student an opportunity to 
synthesize concepts, theories, and methods of teaching learned in earlier courses. 
Students will be encouraged to further explore areas of special interest. 

312-704. Independent Study Credit 2(2-0) 

(Formerly Adult Education 704) 

This course permits a student to undertake an analysis of a problem through 
individual study outside the traditional classroom setting. The problem may be 
selected from either travel, hobby, or a related job experience. Prerequisite: Permis- 
sion of the instructor. 

116 



312-705. Thesis Research in Adult Education Credit to be arranged 

(Formerly Adult Education 705) 

312-755. Supervision of Instruction Credit 3(3-0) 

Modern concepts and techniques of supervision; the roles of the supervisor, princi- 
pal, and consultant in curriculum development; and the procedures, problems, and 
materials of supervising and improving instruction in grades 1-12. 

312-765. Supervision of Student Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

A basic professional course for classroom teachers, principles, and supervisors 
who serve in an official capacity directing the field-laboratory experiences of student 
teachers. 

312-757. Problems in Supervision of the Elementary School Credit 3(3-0) 

The nature, theory, and practice of supervision, and the supervisor's role in 
improvement of instruction. 

312-758. Problems in High School Supervision Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of problems, techniques, and materials in the improvement of instruction 
in secondary schools. A course for principals, heads of departments, and supervisors. 

312-760. The Junior High School Credit 3(3-0) 

The philosophy, organization, administration, curriculum and activities of the 
junior high school. 

312-761. School Organization and Administration Credit 4(4-0) 

A comprehensive course in organization and administration of schools, grades 
K-12, placing primary emphasis on the following areas: (1) formal and informal 
organizational structure, concepts and practices; (2) the management processes; (3) 
the administrative functions, with particular reference to personnel, program, and 
fiscal management; and (4) leadership styles and the leadership role, with special 
attention to planning, decision-making, and conflict-resolution. 

312-762. The Principalship Credit 3(3-0) 

A professional education course for the principalship, examines the role of princi- 
pal in the modern school system with emphasis on planning, programming, and 
management functions. 

312-763. Public School Administration Credit 3(3-0) 

Review of school administration, the organization and structure of the school 
system; agencies of administration and control, legal basis of school administration, 
standards for administration in the various functional areas. 

312-764. Pupil Personnel Administration Credit 3(3-0) 

Pupil accounting, records and reports, financial reports, school census, special 
school reports, pupil adjustment and progress, health and safety, and legal aspects of 
pupil administration. 

312-765. School Community Relations and Communication Credit 3(3-0) 

Study of the relationship between the school/school district and the community it 
serves; community structure, resources and services, inter-agency cooperation, 
community involvement, committees and volunteer services, publication and media 
relations; public information, business and organizational cooperation and their 
interrelation with the school/school district. 

312-766. School Planning Credit 3(3-0) 

An examination of the principles governing the selection and landscaping of school 
grounds, location and design of buildings, and care of plants from standpoint of use, 
sanitation, health and attractiveness. 



117 



312-767. Public School Finance Credit 3(3-0) 

A current study of the political, legal, and economic aspects of financing public 
education, with particular attention to school finance in North Carolina. Major areas 
include: (1) public education and the national economy; (2) the tax structure and 
sources of revenue; (3) resource allocation and methods of funding; (4) school finance 
reform; (5) school finance in North Carolina; and (6) practical experience in budget 
planning and development. 

312-768. Principles of School Law Credit 3(3-0) 

An analysis of the legal aspects of public education. Constitutional, statutory, and 
case law, with special attention to North Carolina law, provide the basis for under- 
standing the legal framework and examining legal principles pertaining to such 
areas as: (1) church-state-education relations; (2) race-state-education relation; (3) 
school districts; (4) school boards; (5) finance; (6) curriculum; (7) property; (8) teacher 
personnel; and (9) pupil personnel. 

312-769. Problems in Educational Administration and 

Supervision Credit 3(3-0) 

An internship of field study on a supervised project arising out of the needs of the 
student. Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours, including Organization and Administra- 
tion, Supervision, and Curriculum Development. 

312-770. Problems in Educational Supervision (Internship) Credit 3(3-0) 

An internship of field study on a supervised project arising out of the needs of the 
student. Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours, including Organization and Administra- 
tion; Supervision of Instruction; Curriculum Development; and Seminar in Educa- 
tional Problems (Research). 

312-771. Program Development: Community Education Credit 3(3-0) 

The study of community needs assessment, community program design, program 
budgeting; grant writing; planning and infusion of education that is multi-cultural 
into the community education curriculum. 

312-772. Program Management: Community Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Study of organization and governance of community education, program imple- 
mentation, direction, supervision and evaluation. 

312-776. Principles of College Teaching Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles involved in teaching at the college level: techniques of teaching aids, 
criteria used in evaluation. Prerequisite: Psychology 726, or graduate course in 
educational psychology. 

312-777. Seminar in Postsecondary Education Credit 3(3-0) 

A synthesis of current research in postsecondary education relating to administra- 
tion, curriculum, and faculty development. Prerequisite: Education 690. 

312-778. Student Personnel Services Credit 3(3-0) 

Analysis of student development programs in postsecondary institutions, includ- 
ing pre-admission, education, vocational, and personal counseling; career guidance 
services, attitude and interest assessment, student affairs, rights and responsibili- 
ties, and financial aid. 

312-779. Technical Education in Community Junior 

Colleges Credit 3(3-0) 

Offers techniques in identifying community needs and in planning curriculums 
and courses for technical/ vocational education. Stresses the role of the two-year 
college in middle manpower development. 

312-781. Internship Credit 3(3-0) 

Offers opportunities for students to spend one semester as a teaching or adminis- 

118 



trative intern in a community college or technical institute in the North Carolina 
Community College System. Registration only by permission of the instructor. 

312-785-A. Independent Readings in Education I Credit 1(0-2) 

Individual study and selected readings in consultation with an instructor. Prereq- 
uisite: 24 hours of graduate credit. 

312-786-A. Independent Readings in Education II Credit 2(0-4) 

Individual study and selected readings in consultation with an instructor. Prereq- 
uisite: 24 hours of graduate credit. 

312-787-A. Independent Readings in Education III Credit 3(0-6) 

Individual study and selected readings in consultation with an instructor. Prereq- 
uisite: 24 hours of graduate credit. 

312-790-A. Seminar in Education Problems Credit 3(3-0) 

Intensive study, investigation, or research in selected areas of education; reports 
and constructive criticism. Prerequisite: A minimum of 24 hours in prescribed 
graduate courses. 

312-791-A. Thesis Research Credit 3(3-0) 

312-792. Advanced Seminar and Internship in Education 

Administration Credit 3(3-0) 

Seminar and supervised internship experiences relating to problems in adminis- 
tration and to the needs and interests of the student (restricted to students in the 
Sixth-Year Program in Administration). 

Department of Architectural Engineering 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

410-601. Advanced Reinforced Concrete Credit 3(3-0) 

Design and analysis of columns for axial loads, and biaxial bending. One way and 
two way slabs, multistory building frames, continuous beams, precast joists, foot- 
ings, retaining walls and pretressed and post tension beam design. 

410-602. Advanced Structural Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

Matrix Albegra. Review of continous beams, slope deflection, moment distribu- 
tion, and energy methods. Flexibility and stiffness methods. Application of compu- 
ter aided methods to beams, trussess, plane space frames. 

410-603. Foundation Engineering Credit 3(3-0) 

Subsoil investigations analysis and design of foundations and other substructures. 
Caisson and cofferdam design and methods of construction-ground water control. 

410-610. Airside System Design Concepts Credit 3(3-0) 

Introduction to fans, duct design methodology, terminal air devices, louvers and 
dampers. Equipment selection and layout, testing and balancing. Operation and 
maintenance. 

410-611. Hydronic Systems Design Credit 3(3-0) 

Introduction to centrifugal pumps and pump systems. Air control devices. Cooling 
tower pumping and piping. Primary - secondary pumping systems. System balanc- 
ing. Steam heating systems. Chillers. 

410-612. HVAC Controls, Operation and Maintenance Credit 3(2-2) 

Introduction to HVAC control concepts. Electric, electronic, pneumatic and dig- 
ital equipment. Heating and cooling control systems. Energy management systems. 



119 



410-613. Design of Energy Conservation Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Utility rate schedules, energy conservation opportunities in lighting, electrical 
systems HVAC, compressed air, steam generation and distribution, waste heat 
recovery, thermal energy storage and co-generation. 

410-620. Architectural Design IV Credit 3(0-6) 

Laboratory-lecture course presenting a series of problems in the design, analysis, 
and organization of buildings. Economic and social considerations are given to 
problems. Group planning, mass and orientation are studies for more complex 
building requirements. More detailed study and presentation is required to emphas- 
ize the complete architectural complex. 

410-621. Advanced Architectural Design Credit 4(1-6) 

Advanced studies in architectural design. Projects deal with various aspects of 
building design, urban design, and community design in a comprehensive and 
integrated manner. 

410-622. City Planning & Urban Design Credit 3(1-4) 

Lecture and laboratory course. History of city planning and urban design; general 
problems of city planning and urban design-architectural space composition. 
Regional and urban planning; scale of the plan for region and city. Transportation in 
the city; the city as a human unit. Greenery in the city. Location of the residential 
areas, industry, business and commerce, etc. Location critera. Design of the neigh- 
borhood unit. Prerequisite: Juniors enrolled in the program of the Transportation 
Institute and Architectural Engineering majors of Junior classification. Open to 
practicing design professionals. 

410-644. Matrix Analysis of Structures Credit 3(2-2) 

Lecture and Laboratory. Review of Matrix algebra; statically and kinematically, 
indeterminate structures; introduction of flexibility and stiffness methods; applica- 
tions to beams, plane trusses and plane frames. Prerequisite 410-457 or equivalent. 

410-656. HVAC Systems Analysis and Simulation Credit 3(3-0) 

The use of FORTRAN and numerical methods to analyze and simulate the opera- 
tion of HVAC components of HVAC systems. 

410-658. Value Analysis in Design and Construction Credit 3(3-0) 

Introduction to functional analysis, the job plan, the typical project cycle, pro- 
gramming phase, and value analysis in the design and construction context. 

410-660. Selected Topics in Engineering Credit Variable (1-3) 

Selected engineering topics of interest to students and faculty. The topics will be 
selected before the beginning of the course and will be pertinent to the programs of 
the student enrolled. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

410-666. Special Projects Credit Variable (1-3) 

Study arranged on a special engineering topic of interest to student faculty 
member, who will act as advisor. Topics may be analytical and/or experimental and 
encourage independent study. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

410-700. Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design II Credit 3(3-2) 

Advanced theory and methods applied to the design of reinforced concrete struc- 
tures, including yield line methods, ultimate strength theory and limit design. 
Prerequisite: 410-601 or equivalent. 

410-701. Advanced Structural Analysis II Credit 3(3-0) 

The analysis of various types of structural problems, including the application of 
modem analytical methods. Prerequisite: 410-602 or equivalent. 



120 



410-719. Design of Buildings for Extreme Wind 

and Earthquake Forces Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles of structural dynamics; response of buildings to earthquake induced 
forces; evaluation of earthquake forces using the response spectra; study of the 
behavior of wind, variation in wind velocity with respect to topography and height 
above ground; the study of the response of building components of hurricanes and 
tornadoes. Prerequisite: 225-300, 410-602. 

410-720. Finite Element Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

Concepts of the finite element are used in the analysis of continuous beams, arches, 
retaining walls, piles multistory plane and space frames reinforced concrete slabs 
and matt foundations, cylindrical tanks and shell structures. 

410-759. Advanced Foundation Engineering Credit 3(3-0) 

Concepts of soil mechanics are applied to particular cases of soil interaction with 
foundations of structures, bridge abutments, piles, caissons. Effect of vibrations on 
the stability of soil structures, rock mechanics, multi-layered soil structures. Case 
history examples will be provided. 

410-773. Energy Management Planning Credit 3(3-0) 

Concepts of energy management planning for building complexes and multiple 
facilities. Topics include: data collection and analysis, facility audits, on-site mea- 
surements, operations and maintenance and economic impact analyses. 

410-774. Facility Planning and Site Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

Strategic and long range planning concepts, environmental impact studies. Popu- 
lation projections, growth, maintenance and retrofit, accessibility and economics. 

410-775. Computer-Aided Project Management Credit 3(3-0) 

The use of computers in project scheduling, manpower forecasting, cash flow 
analysis, progress reports, billings and profitability analysis. The emphasis is on the 
management of a small construction or consulting engineering firm. 

410-776. Professional Practice and 

Labor Relations Credit 3(3-0) 

Professional practice, ethics contract documents, project administration and 
office management. Labor law in contractor's language, employment standards, 
collective bargaining, special agreements, Occupational Safety and Health Act. 

410-777. Thesis Credit Variable (1-6) 

410-779. Advanced Structural Steel Design Credit 3(2-2) 

Modern methods and advanced theory applied to the design of steel structures. 
Project design includes the solution to various types of framed structures. Prerequi- 
site: 410-602 or equivalent. 

410-784. Advanced HVAC System Design Credit 3(3-0) 

Comprehensive HVAC design of complex facilities including hospitals and high 
rise buildings. 

410-788. Research Credit Variable (1-3) 

Advanced research in an area of interest to student and instructor. 
410-789. Special Topics Credit Variable (1-3) 

Study of advanced topics selected prior to the offering and pertinent to student's 
programs of study. 



121 



Department of Chemical Engineering 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate Courses* 

470-600. Advanced Process Control Credit 3(3-0) 

The course covers advanced methods of controlling chemical processes: adaptive 
control, feed forward control, cascade control, multivariable control, multi-loop 
control, decoupling, and deadtime compensation. Emphasis is placed on computer 
design. Prerequisite: ChE 340; Senior standing in ChE courses. 

470-605. Biochemical Engineering Credits 3(3-0) 

The course covers the application of engineering principles to the design and 
control of fermentation processes. Biochemical production of industrial chemicals. 
Immobilized enzyme technology. Biological waste treatment. Mixer design and 
oxygen transfer in fermentors. Separation of fermentor effluents. Corequisites: ChE 
400, ChE 420; Prerequisites: Biology 121, or permission of the instructor. 

470-610. Advanced Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

Molecular thermodynamics of fluid phase equilibria, introduction to statistical 
thermodynamics, thermodynamics of nonequilibrium processes. Prerequisite: ChE 
310. 

470-620. Advanced Chemical Engineering Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

Solution of chemical engineering problems by advanced mathematical tech- 
niques. Solution of uncoupled and coupled momentum, heat and mass transfer 
problems. Solution of matrix analysis. Advanced design and optimization of chemi- 
cal processes. Prerequisites: All core ChE courses up to and including the seventh 
semester, Math 331. 

470-630. Transport Phenomena Credit 3(3-0) 

A unified approach to momentum, energy, and mass transfer with emphasis on the 
microscopic approach. Development of the differential transport balances. Applica- 
tions in solving simple chemical process problems. Prerequisites: ChE 320 with a C 
grade or higher; Math 331 or permission of the instructor. 

470-650. Interfacial Transport Phenomena Credit 3(3-0) 

Fundamental principles of phase interfaces. Surface tension, contact angle and 
dispersive forces. Study of suspensions, emulsions and foams. Applications in wet- 
ting, floatation, coating and dyeing. Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. 



*Graduate courses in Chemical Engineering are listed under the MSE program. 



Special and Advanced Engineering 

Advanced undergraduate and 
Master of Science in Engineering Program 

400-660. Selected Topics in Engineering Credit Variable (1-3) 

Selected engineering topics of interest to students and faculty. The topics will be 
selected before the beginning of the course and will be pertinent to the programs of 
the students enrolled. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

400-666. Special Projects Credit Variable (1-3) 

Study arranged on a special engineering topic of interest to student faculty 
member, who will act as advisor. Topics may be analytical and/or experimental and 
encourage independent study. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

122 



Graduate— Master of Science in Engineering Program 

400-710. Advanced Transport Phenomena Credit 3(3-0) 

An advanced treatment of the mechanisms of momentum, heat and mass trans- 
port. Methods of solution of transport problems with emphasis on coupled systems 
where two or more transport processes interact; Non-Newtonian Flow; Boundary 
Layer Theory; Analysis and solution of transport problems of significance in chemi- 
cal process. Prerequisite: ChE 300, ChE 320, ChE 400, ChE 420. 

400-720. Advanced Chemical Reaction Engineering Credit 3(3-0) 

An advanced treatment of chemical reaction engineering including effects of 
non-ideal flow and fluid mixing on reactor design. Multi-phase reaction system. 
Heterogeneous catalysis and catalytic kinetics. Prerequisite: ChE 420. 

400-730. Advanced Biochemical Engineering Credit 3(3-0) 

Advanced topics in biochemical engineering and enzyme engineering, highlight 
research trends. Modeling and optimization of biochemical systems. Design and 
analysis of enzyme reactors. Use of enzyme in industrial, environmental, and medi- 
cal applications. Prerequisite: ChE 605. 

400-740. Advanced Chemical Process Design Credit 3(3-0) 

Topics in advanced conceptual process engineering: process analysis, process 
synthesis, process optimization. Specific topics include: flowsheeting, design varia- 
ble selection, computational algorithm formulation, separation sequences, heat 
exchanger networks, recycle-purge processes, process design and simulation soft- 
ware development including physical and thermodynamic properties packages. 
Prerequisite: Graduate Standing. 

400-750. Separation Processes Credit 3(3-0) 

Differential and equilibrium stage operations involving non-isothermal and mul- 
ticomponent systems. Simultaneous mass transfer and chemical reaction; dispersion 
effects. Applications to important operations including absorption, extraction, 
chromatography, distillation, ion exchange and reverse osmosis membrane separa- 
tion. Prerequisite: Graduate Standing. 

400-760. Topics in Molecular Thermodynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

Statistical ensembles and thermodynamics connection, classical statistical 
mechanics, ideal monatonic, diatonic and polyatonic gas, visial equation of state, 
distribution functions and liquid theory, integral equations, perturbation theory, 
MC and MD computer simulations, current topics, projects. Prerequisite: Graduate 
standing. 

400-777. Thesis Credit Variable (1-6) 

400-788. Research Credit Variable (1-3) 

Advanced research in an area of interest to student and instructor. 
400-789. Special Topics Credit Variable (1-3) 

Study of advanced topics selected prior to the offering and pertinent to student's 
programs of study. 

Advanced Engineering Electives to be Chosen 
from the Following List: 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate Courses 
Department of Electrical Engineering 

420-602. Semiconductor Theory & Devices Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the phenomena of solid-state conduction and devices using band models; 

123 



excess carriers in semiconductors; p-n junctions and devices; bipolar junction tran- 
sistors field effect transistors; integrated circuits. Prerequisites: 227-406 and 
420-460. 

420-614. Integrated Circuit Fabrication Methods Credit 3(3-0) 

Device technology for the fabrication of silicon integrated circuits. Techniques 
will be applicable to bipolar and MOS transistor structures, LSI and VLSI circuits. 
Oxidation, diffusion, epitaxy and ion implantation processes will be studied. Limits 
on device design and performance; compound semiconductor device technology. 
Prerequisite: 420-602 or consent of instructor. 

420-615. Silicon Device Fabrication Laboratory Credit 2(0-2) 

Laboratory experiments in the fabrication of silicon devices. P-N junctions diodes, 
metal-oxide semiconductor (MOS) capacitors and (MOS) field effect transistors will 
be fabricated. Oxidation, diffusion and photolithographic techniques will be pres- 
ented. Prerequisite: 420-614 or consent of instructor. 

420-616. Introduction to Microprocessors Credit 3(3-0) 

An introduction to microprocessor systems with emphasis on software design. A 
popular microprocessor system will be used as the basis for the course. Program- 
ming techniques that lead to error free programs using assembly language will be 
emphasized. Prerequisite: 420-427. 

420-617. Microprocessor Hardware Design Credit 3(3-0) 

Microprocessor architectures and supporting components, RAMS, ROMS, 
PORTS, timers, etc. are studied. I/O structures in microcomputers, interrupts, 
DMA operations and interfacing problems are also addressed. Emphasis will be 
placed on microcomputer development from the device to the system level. Prerequi- 
site: 420-616. 

420-619. Microprocessor Laboratory Credit 2(0-2) 

Experiments are geared to provide students with practical understanding of 
microprocessor systems design techniques, including memory, I/O interfacing 
interrupts and DMA operations. A student project provides an opportunity for 
students to gain experience in using the microcomputer in typical applications in 
process control, test equipment communication, etc. Prerequisite: 420-616, Corequi- 
site: 420-617 or consent of instructor. 

420-627. Switching Theory Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of design techniques for systems at the gate and flip flop level with 
applications to both combinational and sequential logic circuits. Functional minimi- 
zation and state minization algorithms, timing problems, and state assignment are 
discussed. MSI and LSI circuits are also discussed. Prerequisite: 420-427. 

420-629. VLSI Design Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the principles for designing large scale integrated systems. Emphasis is 
placed upon implementation of combinational logic and sequential machines as 
regular structures such as PLA's and iterative networks. CAD techniques and 
circuit simulation methods are discussed. MOS devices and their properties are also 
studied. Prerequisite: 420-627. 

420-633. Digital Electronics Credit 3(3-0) 

Families of logic; resistor-transistor logic (RTL), integrated-injection logic (ILL), 
diode-transistor logic (DTL), transistor-transistor logic (TTLL), emittercoupled 
logic (ECL), MOS gates and CMOS gates. Basic digital structures; Flipflops, regis- 
ters and counters, interface between digital and analog signals. Prerequisite: 
420-460. 

420-636. Computer Methods in Power Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Study of the algorithms adaptable to digital computers for modeling and analysis 



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of the electric power system. Load flow, fault and stability analysis. Prerequisite: 
420-430. 

420-637. Power Systems Analysis I Credit 3(3-0) 

Study of the dilemmas facing the electric power industry and the impact of 
exponential growth. System model, load flow, fault studies, voltage profiles, stabil- 
ity, economic operation. Digital computer solutions emphasized. Prerequisite: 
420-430. 

420-638. Power Systems Analysis II Credit 3(3-0) 

Continuation of 420-637 (Power Systems Analysis I). Prerequisite: 420-637 or 
consent of instructor. 

420-642. Solid State Energy Conversion Credit 3(3-0) 

Review of semi-conductor and solar radiation principles. Operation and design of 
solid state thermoelectric generators. Operation and design of solar cells. Use of solar 
collectors and solar cells in terrestrial applications. Prerequisites: 227-406 & 420-460 
or consent of instructor. 

420-649. Modulation Theory & Communication Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Fundamental principles of modulation theory applied to amplitude, single and 
double side band, frequency, pulse amplitude, pulse duration, pulse code and multi- 
plexing modulation methods and their application to communication systems are 
studied. Random signals, noise considerations and probability theory are intro- 
duced. Prerequisites: 420-300, 420-320, and 225-500. 

420-650. Digital Signal Processing I Credit 3(3-0) 

Develop working knowledge of basic signal processing functions such as digital 
filtering, spectral analysis, and detection/post detection processing. Methods of 
generating the coefficients of the digital filters will be derived. Alternate structures 
for filters such as indefinite impulse response and finite impulse response will be 
compared. The effect of finite register length will be covered. Prerequisites: 420-400 
& 225-500 or consent of instructor. 

420-651. Digital Signal Processing Laboratory Credit 2(0-3) 

Experiments and students projects related to the practical application of digital 
signal processing techniques for data acquisition, digital filtering, control, spectral 
analysis. Communications, etc. Prerequisite: 420-400, Corequisite: 420-650. 

420-656. Probability & Random Processing Credit 3(3-0) 

Sample space and events, conditional probabilities, independent events, Bayes' 
formula, discrete random variable, continuous random variable, expectation of 
random variable, joint distribution, conditional expectation, Markov chains, sta- 
tionary processing, ergodicity, correlation and power spectrum of stationary pro- 
cesses. Gaussian processes. Prerequisite: 420-400. 

420-660. Selected Topics in Engineering Credit Variable (1-3) 

Selected engineering topics of interest to students and faculty. The topics will be 
selected before the beginning of the course and will be pertinent to the programs of 
the students enrolled. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. 

420-666. Special Projects Credit Variable (1-3) 

Study arranged on a special engineering topic of interest to student and faculty 
member, who will act as advisor. Topics may be analytical and/or experimental and 
encourage independent study. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. 

420-668. Automatic Control Theory Credit Variable (1-3) 

The automatic control problem; review of operational calculus; state and transient 
solutions of feedback control systems; types of servo-mechanisms and control sys- 
tems; design principles. Prerequisite: 420-400 for equivalent. 

125 



420-672. Analog Electronics Credit 3(3-0) 

Circuits and systems of linear electronics studied. Design techniques for linear 
integrated circuits technology are emphasized. Core topics include: Operational 
amplifiers, A/D and D/A converters, function generator and voltage regulators. 
Selected topics on: Feedback amplifiers, oscillators, PLL (Phase Locked Loop), 
consumer electronics, noise. Prerequisite: 420-460. 

420-674. Network Synthesis Credit 3(3-0) 

Use of positive real functions in the synthesis of passive networks. Properties of 
second order systems and their realization; control of poles and zeros through inde- 
pendent sources. Synthesis and analysis of active and passive filters. Prerequisites: 
420-300, 420-460. 

420-678. Projects in Electronic Network & Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Laboratory of special interest to students in electronic network and systems; 
students will be required to do projects emphasizing actual circuit construction and 
systems integration. Corequisite: 420-633. 

420-705. Solid State Devices Credit 3(3-0) 

Semiconductors heterojunctions and metal-semiconductor junctions. Optoelec- 
tronic devices: light emitting diodes, laser diodes and solar cells. Bulk effect devices. 
Advanced treatment of field effect transistors and charge coupled devices. Prerequi- 
site: E.E. 602 or consent of the instructor. 

420-706. Solid State Laboratory Techniques Credit 3(3-0) 

Lectures and experiments in the measurement of semiconductor material proper- 
ties and semiconductor device characteristics. Mobility, resistivity, lifetime, optical 
absorption. Semiconductor diode I-V and C-V measurement techniques. Liquid 
phase epitaxy theory. Schottky barriers and ohmic contacts. Prerequisite: E.E. 602 
or consent of the instructor. 

420-707. Physical Tensor Properties of Crystals Credit 3(3-0) 

Tensor analysis; crystal symmetry and symmetry transformations; dielectric 
magnetic and elastic anisotropic properties of crystals; interaction effects and dia- 
grams; piexoelectric and optical properties of crystals. Prerequisite: E.E. 602 or 
consent of instructor. 

420-727. Switching and Finite Automata Theory Credit 3(3-0) 

Abstract mathematical modeling of combinational and sequential switching net- 
works. A study of finite automata theory and fault tolerant concepts with applica- 
tions to both combinational networks and finite state machines. Prerequisite: E.E. 
627. 

420-729. Digital System Credit 3(3-0) 

Architecture and design of general purpose and special purpose digital systems 
will be covered. Special emphasis will be placed on those systems for which VLSI 
design techniques may be applied. Systolic algorithms, array processors and pipe- 
line processors will be covered. Prerequisites: E.E. 627, 629 and 650. 

420-740. Photovoltaic Power Generation Credit 3(3-0) 

Elements of photovoltaic power systems; solar cell basic theory and present per- 
formance; review of solar radiation principles; solar cells for unconcentrated and 
concentrated sunlight systems; photovoltaic system design considerations; system 
performance prediction; system economic analysis; economic assessment of photo- 
voltaic power systems. Prerequisite: E.E. 450 or equivalent. 

420-746. Electromagnetic Wave Theory Credit 3(3-0) 

Electrostatics; dipoles and multipoles, boundary value problems. Magnetostatics; 
magnetic dipoles and multipoles; boundary value problems. EM waves in dielectric 



126 



slabs. Geometric optics of EM waves. Radiation, scattering and diffraction, as ap- 
plied to optical systems. Prerequisite: E.E. 450 or equivalent. 

420-748. Statistical Communication Theory Credit 3(3-0) 

Statistical theory of signal transmission, Markov chain processes and systems, 
information measures, channel capacity and coding theorems. Detection and extrac- 
tion of signals in noise background based on statistical decision theory. Prerequisite: 
E.E. 612. 

420-750. Digital Signal Processing II Credit 3(3-0) 

Continuation of Digital Signal Processing I. Homorphic filtering simulation of 
dynamical systems, random functions, correlation and power spectra will also be 
covered. Prerequisite: E.E. 650 or consent of the instructor. 

420-756. Optical Electronics Credit 3(3-0) 

Optical source devices: LED, injection lasers; photodetectors; visible and infrared. 
Optical waveguide components, repeaters, modulators, multiplexers, demultiplex- 
ers, switches, logic elements. Opto-electronic interfacing; fiber-fiber coupling and 
interfacing. Prerequisites: E.E. 450, 602 or consent of the instructor. 

420-760. Theory of Linear Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

State space representation of dynamical systems. Analysis techniques for linear 
models in control systems, network theory, and signal processing. Continuous, dis- 
crete and sampled representations. Prerequisites: E.E. 400 and 668. 

420-762. Network Matrices and Graphs Credit 3(3-0) 

Use of vector space techniques in the description, analysis and realization of 
networks modeled as matrices and graphs. The course investigates vector space 
concepts in the modeling and study of networks. The system concept of networks is 
introduced and explored as a dimensional space consideration in terms of matrices 
and graphs. Prerequisite: E.E. 400 or equivalent. 

420-777. Thesis Credit Variable (1-6) 

420-788. Research Credit Variable (1-3) 

Advanced research in an area of interest to student and instructor. 
420-789. Special Topics Credit Variable (1-3) 

Study of advanced topics pertinent to student's program of study. 

Department of Industrial Engineering 

Arup Mallik, Chairperson 

Office: 419 McNair Hall 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

430-615. Industrial Simulation Credit 3(3-0) 

Study of the GPSS (i.e., General Purpose Simulation System) language including a 
term project. Review of other simulation languages, such as: 1) Industrial Dynamics, 
2) CSMP, 3) SIMSCRIPT. Prerequisites: IE210 and IE320 or consent of the 
instructor. 

430-621. Engineering Cost Control and Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

Emphasis on utilization of cost data and reports by management control over 
industrial operation. This course is designed to emphasize use of accounting data 
internally by engineers in directing the affairs of organizations, both business and 
non-business. Prerequisites: IE460 or IE465, or equivalent. 



127 



430-624. Production Systems Credit 3(2-1) 

Study of modern production and assembly methods. Techniques of deciding the 
most appropriate production method for new product. Manufacturing resource 
planning, numerical control technology, industrial robots, computer-aided manu- 
facturing, group technology, computer-aided process planning and other automated 
manufacturing methods. Computer integrated manufacturing systems. Prerequi- 
site: IE530 or equivalent. 

430-625. Information Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Systems concepts. Methodology of systems analysis and design. Information sys- 
tems analysis. Design of information systems, file structures and data base concepts. 
Prerequisite: IE210 or equivalent. 

430-626. Systems Analysis and Design Credit 3(3-0) 

Analysis and development of systems, including management requirements, deci- 
sion making levels, economic justification, and implementation. The computer is 
considered as a tool in analysis and design as well as one component in the total 
system. Prerequisite: Graduate standing in engineering. 

430-632. Robotic Systems and Applications Credit 3(2-1) 

Study of robotics technology, applications and justification Principal topics: anat- 
omy, characteristics, end effectors, sensors, vision systems, programming and appli- 
cation criteria of industrial robots. Robotic systems design and analysis. Prerequi- 
site: IE530 or instructor's consent. 

430-640. Intermediate Engineering Economy Credit 3(2-1) 

Review of traditional methods. Replacement analysis. Capital planning and 
budgeting. Risk and uncertainty methodologies. Decision tree analysis. Multiple 
criteria analysis. Prerequisites: IE320 and IE460 or consent of the instructor. 

430-649. A Survey of Operations Research 

Methodologies Credit 3(3-0) 

Operations research models such as linear programming, inventory and queueing 
theory are derived and applications presented. Prerequisites: Mathl32 or consent of 
the instructor. 

430-650. Operations Research II Credit 3(3-0) 

Quantitative decision-making models using gueueing theory, dynamic program- 
ming, game theory and network optimization. Computer applications in operations 
research. Prerequisite: IE320 and IE480 or equivalent. 

430-658. Project Management and Scheduling Credit 3(3-0) 

Project scheduling with CPM and PERT. Scheduling within resource constraint. 
Cost scheduling. Cost estimation with emphasis on learning curves. Assembly line 
balancing. Introduction to theory of sequencing/scheduling with applications of 
priority rules and Heuristic Methods. Prerequisite: IE320 or consent of the 
instructor. 

430-660. Selected Topics in Engineering Credit Variable (1-3) 

Selected engineering topics of interest to students and faculty. The topics will be 
selected before the beginning of the course and will be pertinent to the programs of 
the students enrolled. Prerequisite: consent of the instructor. 

430-662. Reliability Credit 3(3-0) 

Review of probability theory; combinatorial reliability; catastrophic-failure mod- 
els; system reliability; reliability improvement; statistical parameter and interval 
estimation for reliability functions. Prerequisite: IE320 or consent of the instructor. 

430-664. Safety Engineering Credit 3(3-0) 

History; legislation; engineering safety analysis; OSHA (i.e., Occupational Safety 

128 



and Health Act); Safety program organization and procedures. Prerequisite: Senior 
standing in engineering or consent of instructor. 

430-665. Man/Machine Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Human engineering approach to the analysis of systems development cycle. Func- 
tion allocation between man and machine. Design implication of capabilities and 
limitations of human beings. Design of controls and displays. Design of individual 
and multi-man-machine work areas. Engineering anthropometry. Maintainability 
design. 

430-666. Special Projects Credit Variable (1-3) 

Study arranged on a special engineering topic of interest to student and faculty 
member, who will act as advisor. Topics may be analytical and/or experimental and 
encourage independent study. Prerequisite: consent of the instructor. 

430-678. Engineering Management Credit 3(3-0) 

A brief review of engineering management history and its relationship to indus- 
trial engineering, operations research, management science, and technical engi- 
neering disciplines. Planning, organizing, staffing, directing and controlling an 
engineering environment. Prerequisite: Senior standing in engineering or consent of 
the instructor. 

430-712. Work Measurement Theory Credit 3(3-0) 

A review of classical methods of engineering and work measurement. Critical 
analysis of the underlying theory. Analysis of wage incentive systems. Prerequisite: 
IE410 or consent of the instructor. 

430-716. Engineering Statistics II Credit 3(3-0) 

Simple, multiple, polynomial models for regression and correlation; non-para- 
metric statistics; introduction to analysis of variance and experimental designs. 
Prerequisite: IE320 or consent of the instructor. 

430-718. Advanced Quality Control Credit 3(3-0) 

Concepts, theories and utilities of modern statistical quality control will be covered 
with emphasis on optimal product design, process optimization, computerized pro- 
cess evaluation, statistical theories on failure mechanisms, product reliability. Pre- 
requisite: IE510 or consent of the instructor. 

430-730. Industrial Dynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

Study of DYNAMO language including a term project. Analysis of classical 
industrial dynamics models and industrial dynamics system methodologies. Pre- 
requisite: IE615 or consent of the instructor. 

430-733. Advanced Operations Research Credit 3(3-0) 

Quantitative decision models using nonlinear programming, large scale linear 
programming, goal programming and multi-criteria decision making. Prerequisite: 
IE 650 or equivalent. 

430-735. Human-Computer Interface Credit 3(3-0) 

Critical parameters of designing human-computer interface; VDT workstation 
design, display screen formatting, user-friendliness of software, and other related 
persons, machine, and environmental considerations. Various computerized human 
engineering models such as SAINT, MAWADES, CAPADES. Prerequisite; IE665 
or equivalent. 

430-740. Decision Support Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Generic description of Decision Support Systems, Study of generalized problem 
processor, state space approach, problem reduction approach and production system 
approach to DSS, knowledge-based system, Prerequisite: IE650 or equivalent, 
IE625 (Information System) or equivalent. 



129 



430-745. Manufacturing Automation Credit 3(3-0) 

Concepts and principles of automated production lines, analysis of automated 
flowlines, flowline balancing, product and process design consideration, computer 
monitoring and control of manufacturing operations, flexible manufacturing sys- 
tems, systems for manufacturing support. Prerequisite: IE632 or equivalent. 

430-749. Inventory Systems Analysis and Design Credit 3(3-0) 

Demand forecasting with emphasis on statistical techniques and smoothing. 
Inventory control system philosophy. Study of deterministic and probabilistic inven- 
tory systems. Use of lagrange multipliers, dynamic programming and queueing in 
inventory control. Introduction to queueing theory. Prerequisite: IE 530 or consent of 
the instructor. 

430-777. Thesis Credit Variable (1-6) 

430-778. Research Credit Variable (1-3) 

Advanced research in an area of interest to student and instructor. 
430-789. Special Topics Credit Variable (1-3) 

Study of advanced topics pertinent to student's program of study. 



Department of Mechanical Engineering 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

440-602. Advanced Strength of Materials Credit 3(3-0) 

Stress-strain relations as applied to statically indeterminate structures, bending 
in curved bars, plates, shells, and beams on elastic foundations; strain energy con- 
cepts for formulation of flexibility matrix on finite elements; bending in beams and 
plates, introduction to cartesian tensor notation and matrix structural analysis. 
Prerequisites: 440-336, 225-332 or equivalent. 

440-604. Intermediate Dynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

Review of particle and system dynamics, then introduction to rigid body dynamics 
with solution techniques for the non-linear systems of ordinary differential equations 
as initial value problems. Angular and linear momentum, energy and Langragian 
methods of body problems. Generalized variables, small vibrations, gyroscopic 
effects and stability. Prerequisites: 440-337, 225-332 or equivalent. 

440-606. Mechanical Vibrations Credit 3(3-0) 

An introduction to the dynamics of systems with and without external damping, 
stability, lumped and distributed masses. Vibration isolation mounts and central 
systems are analyzed with classical differential equations, electromechanical analo- 
gies and computer methods. Prerequisites: 440-440, 225-332 or equivalent. 

440-608. Experimental Stress Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles and methods of experimental stress analysis. Photo-elastic and micro- 
measurement techniques applied to structural models; student project work. Pre- 
requisites: 410-457 or 440-602 or equivalent. 

440-610. Theory of Elasticity Credit 3(3-0) 

Introduction; stress; strain-strain relations; energy principles; special topics. Pre- 
requisites: 225-332 and 440-336 or equivalent. 

440-612. Modern Composite Materials Credit 3(3-0) 

Basic concepts of strength, stiffness, micro-mechanics, fracture, time-dependent 
properties, interfacial relationship, etc. as related to composite materials. The prop- 



130 



erties and fabrication of reinforcement materials such as whiskers, poly-crystalline 
inorganic fibers, metals, and boron filaments, glass, fibers, reinforced plastics, 
metals, and other modern composite materials. Prerequisite: 440-602 or equivalent. 

440-614. Mechanics of Engineering Modeling Credit 3(3-0) 

Engineering modeling techniques including time dependent integration simula- 
tion models of systems, finite difference and finite element methods in mechanics. 
Prerequisites: 430-210, 440-336, 225-332 or equivalent. 

440-616. Design by Finite Element Methods Credit 3(3-0) 

Application of standard finite element method computer codes to design problems. 
An introduction to axi-symmetric element models and complex programs such as 
NASTRAN and SPAR. Static, dynamic buckling solutions will be generated in- 
house to contemporary and classical elasticity and structures problems. Prerequi- 
site: 440-614. 

440-618. Numerical Analysis for Engineers Credit 3(3-0) 

Scientific programming, error analysis, matrix algebra, eigenvalue problems, 
curve-fitting approximations, interpolation, numerical differentiation and integra- 
tion, solutions to simultaneous equations, and numerical solutions of differential 
equations. Prerequisite: 430-210 or equivalent. 

440-619. Computer Aided Graphics and Design Credit 3(3-0) 

The principles of computer graphics and interactive graphical methods for prob- 
lem solving and mechanical design. Emphasis placed on both development and use of 
graphical tools for various purposes. Prerequisites: 440-103, 440-440 and 430-210 or 
equivalent. 

440-626. Advanced Fluid Dynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

Derivation of Navier-Stokes Equations, continuity equation and energy equation; 
exact solutions of Navier-Stokes Equations, invicid flow, potential theory, complex 
potentials and conformal mapping. Prerequisite: 440-416 or equivalent. 

440-636. Design of Thermal Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Selection of components in fluid and energy-processing systems to meet system 
performance requirements; computer-aided design; system simulation; optimiza- 
tion techniques; and investment economics. Prerequisite: 440-562 or equivalent. 

440-640. Materials Forming Credit 3(3-0) 

Theory and application of materials processing. Hot and cold working; forging, 
rolling; wire and tube drawing; extrusion, deep drawing, bending, stretch forming, 
upsetting, spinning, explosive and high energy forming. Formability Lubrication, 
die design, viscous materials. Prerequisites: 440-226 and 225-332 or equivalent. 

440-642. Materials Joining Credit 3(3-0) 

Theory and application of joining of meals, ceramics, and plastics by the standard 
industrial techniques, arc, gas, electron beam, laser, ultrasonic, diffusion bonding. 
Principles of the use of phase diagrams, diffusion equations, and physical/chemical 
properties in joining considerations. Prerequisites: 440-226 and 225-332, or 
equivalent. 

440-644. Theories of Machining Processes Credit 3(3-0) 

Material behavior characteristics. Metal cutting analysis, mechanics of chip for- 
mation, thermal aspects, built-up edge and chip curl, tool wear and tool life. Three 
dimensional machining. Cutting fluids, cutting tool material. Unconventional 
machining processes: electric discharge machining (DM), electro chemical machin- 
ing (ECM), Ultrasonic grinding, electron beam, laser, plasma-arc. Economics of 
machining processes. Prerequisites: 440-226 and 225-332 or equivalent. 



131 



440-645. Microprocessors for Engineering Measurement Credit 3(3-0) 

& Process Control 

An elementary course designed for mechanical engineers to develop microproces- 
sor based "real time" programming techniques for advanced CAD/CAM. Emphasis 
is placed on the applications: Microcomputer components in CAD/CAM systems, 
information and power, position control with a stepping motor, process control using 
a state counter, data selection and data distribution. Two packages are to be used in 
this course: ISA-PADDS package and ECM package. Prerequisites: M.E. 105, M.E. 
540 or consent of the instructor. 

440-647. Computational Engineering Kinematics Credit 3(3-0) 

Development of computer-oriented methods for the analysis and modeling of 
engineering kinematics systems; applications of interactive graphics for machine 
and mechanism design. Comparative study of the dynamic range of several commer- 
cially available packages including IMP, ADAMS, DRAMS, KINSYN and others. 
Prerequisite: M.E. 440 or consent of instructor. 

440-648. Computer-Controlled Manufacturing Credit 3(3-0) 

Concepts of Computer Integrated Manufacturing, Numerical Control and Group 
Technology. Manufacturing process interfacing, discrete process modeling, analysis 
and control techniques and algorithms. Characteristics and software of control 
computers. Sensors for computer control. Programmable controllers and sequential 
control. Prerequisites: M.E. 226, Math 331, or consent of the instructor. 

440-649. Design of Robot Manipulators Credit 3(3-0) 

Fundamentals of kinematics, dynamics, computer graphics, sensing devices, meas- 
urements and control in robot manipulators. Prerequisites: 440-440, 440-619 or 
equivalent. 

440-650. Mechanical Properties and Structure of Solids Credit 3(3-0) 

An examination of the elastic and plastic behavior of matter in relation to its 
structure, both macroscopic and microscopic. Major representative classes of mate- 
rials to be examined are thermoplastic materials, elastomers, glasses, ceramics, 
metals, and composites. Prerequisite: 440-560 or equivalent. 

440-654. Strengthening Mechanisms in Commercial 

Materials Credit 3(3-0) 

This course bridges the gap between fundamental material science courses and 
advanced mechanical properties courses. A primary objective of the course is to 
provide the student with an understanding of the principles and mechanisms 
involved in strengthening processes. The course provides a review of current micro- 
structural and micro-chemical approaches used in developing high strength mate- 
rials. Prerequisites: 440-560 and 440-569 or equivalent. 

440-660. Selected Topics in Mechanical Engineering Variable (1-3) 

Selected mechanical engineering topics of interest to students and faculty. The 
topics will be selected before the beginning of the course and will be pertinent to the 
programs of the students enrolled. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

440-666. Special Projects Variable (1-3) 

Study arranged on a special mechanical engineering topic of interest to student 
and faculty member, who will act as advisor. Topics may be analytical and/or 
experimental and encourage independent study. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

440-702. Continuum Mechanics Credit 3(3-0) 

The applications of the laws of mechanics and thermodynamics to the continuum: a 
rigorous development of the general equations applied to a continuum, the applica- 
tion and reduction of the general equations for specific cases of both solids and fluids. 
Prerequisite: 440-336 or equivalent. 



132 



440-704. Advanced Dynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

Lagrange's equations of motion as applied to rigid body dynamics. A study of 
generalized coordinates, generalized conservative and dissipative forces, degrees of 
freedom, holonomic constrainst as related to rigid body motion. Also, a brief study of 
the calculus of variations and Hamilton's equations of motion. Prerequisite: 440-604 
or equivalent. 

440-706. Theory of Vibrations Credit 3(3-0) 

Vibration analysis of systems with one, two or multi-degrees of freedom. Instru- 
mentation, continuous systems, computer techniques. Prerequisites: 440-440, 
225-332 or equivalent. 

440-707. Real Time Analysis of Dynamic Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Theory and application of real time analysis used in system identification and 
machinery fault detection. RTA can be applied in production engineering and 
product development to study short-lived events or analyze system operation in time 
domain or firequency domain to identify system characteristics or possible prob- 
lems. Prerequisite: 440-576 or equivalent. 

440-708. Energy Methods in Applied Mechanics Credit 3(3-0) 

The use of energy methods in solving applied mechanics problems; applications 
include topics such as beans and frames, deformable bodies, plates and shalls, 
buckling, variational methods. Prerequisite: 440-610 or equivalent. 

440-710. Advanced Theory of Elasticity Credit 3(3-0) 

The analyses of strains, stresses, and the equations of elasticity, general formula- 
tion of the 2-D boundary value problems, and the formulation of certain three 
dimensional problems with symmetry. Prerequisite: 440-610 or equivalent. 

440-712. Theory of Elastic Stability Credit 3(3-0) 

Beam-columns, buckling of bars, frames and beams; torsional buckling; buckling 
of rings, curved bars, and arches; bending and buckling of thin plates and shells. 
Introduction to dynamic stability. Prerequisite: 440-602 or equivalent. 

440-714. Mathematical Theory of Plasticity Credit 3(3-0) 

A review of elasticity including the stress and strain tensors, transformations and 
equilibrium and elastic behavior. Theories of strength, plastic stress/strain, classical 
problems of plasticity including thich-walled pressure vessels and rotating cylinders 
in elastic-plastic conditions, slip line theory with applications. Prerequisite: 440-610 
or equivalent. 

440-719. Advanced Computer-Aided Design Credit 3(3-0) 

Currently important methods and techniques for using the computer to aid the 
design process. Simulation and optimization methods applied to the design of physi- 
cal systems. Prerequisites: 440-565, 440-619 or equivalent. 

440-720. Advanced Classical Thermodynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

Basic concepts and postulates; conditions of equilibrium; processes and thermody- 
namic engines; alternative formulations and Legendre transformations; Maxwell 
Relations; Stability of thermodynamic systems; first and second order phase transis- 
tions; Nernst Postulate. Prerequisite: 440-442 or equivalent. 

440-722. Statistical Thermodynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

Statistical mechanics and macroscopic properties from statistical methods. Equil- 
ibrium information, generalized coordinates, and general variables. Prerequisite: 
440-442 or equivalent. 

440-724. Irreversible Thermodynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of processes which are inherently entropy producing. Development of 



133 



general equations, theory of minimum rate of entropy production, mechanical pro- 
cesses, life processes and astronomical processes. Prerequisite: 440-720 or equiva- 
lent. 

440-726. Boundary Layer Theory Credit 3(3-0) 

Fluid flow with friction and the boundary layer concept; general properties and 
solutions of Navier-Stokes equations; two dimensional laminar boundary layer flow- 
general properties; exact solutions; approximate methods of solution; thermal boun- 
dary layers; boundary layer control; introduction to turbulent boundary layers. 
Prerequisite: 440-626 or equivalent. 

440-731. Conduction Heat Transfer Credit 3(3-0) 

Development of the general heat conduction equation. Applications to one, two and 
three dimensional steady and unsteady boundary value problems in heat conduction. 
Closed form and numerical solution techniques. Prerequisites: 440-562 or equiva- 
lent. 

440-732. Convection Heat Transfer Credit 3(3-0) 

Analysis of heat convection in laminar and turbulent boundary layer and pipe 
flow; dimensional analysis; free convection; condensation and boiling. Prerequisite: 
440-562 or equivalent. 

440-733. Radiation Heat Transfer Credit 3(3-0) 

A comprehensive treatment of basic theories; radiation characteristics of surfaces 
and radiation properties taking account of wave length, direction, etc.; analysis of 
radiation exchange between idealized and real surfaces; fundamentals of radiation 
transfer in absorbing, emitting and scattering media; interaction of radiation with 
conduction and convection. Prerequisite: 440-562 or equivalent. 

440-734. Special Topics in Applied Heat Transfer Credit 3(3-0) 

Selected special topics in applied heat transfer such as heat exchanger design and 
performance, cooling of electronic equipment, advanced thermal insulation systems, 
etc. Prerequisite: 440-562 or equivalent. 

440-738. Solar Thermal Energy Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Characteristic of extreterrestrial and terrestrial solar radiation. Analysis of 
thermal performance of concentrating and non-concentrating solar collectors, 
thermal energy storage systems and energy transport systems. Life cycle cost analy- 
sis of solar energy systems. Computer simulations. Prerequisites: 440-731 and 440- 
732 or equivalent. 

440-740. Machine Tool Design Credit 3(3-0) 

Outlines and general requirements of machine tools. Design principles: static and 
dynamic stiffness and rigidity. Criteria for requirements on stiffness, weight and 
cutting forces. Machine tool vibrations, stability against chatter, general features, 
theories. Damping and dampers. Transmission of motion and standardization of 
speed change gears. Design of constructional elements: bearings, electrical compo- 
nents, pneumatic, hydraulics, material selection, main spindle layouts. Prerequi- 
sites: 440-564 and 440-644 or equivalent. 

440-742. Tools, Jigs, and Fixtures Credit 3(3-0) 

Tool design methods, tool-making practices, tool materials and heat treatments, 
plastics for tool materials. Design of cutting tools for N/C machine tools. Design of 
size and fixture; basics of clamping, chucking and indexing for various machining 
processes. Prerequisites: 440-560, 225-332 or equivalent. 

440-746. Statistical Analysis of Manufacturing Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

Analysis of experimental data by means of stochastic models. Systems approach to 
mathematical modeling and applications in machine tool dynamics, control of chat- 
ter, tool wear, surface finish, system identification. Prerequisite: 440-644 or 
equivalent. 

134 



440-747. Computational Engineering Dynamics Credit 3(3-0) 

Development of computer-oriented methods for the analysis and design of engi- 
neering dynamic systems; analytical and experimental techniques for modal devel- 
opment and design refinement of components in flexible dynamics systems (machine 
tools, robots, moving vehicles, etc.; optimization techniques for transient response 
analysis on both constrained and unconstrained systems. Prerequisite: M.E. 540 or 
consent of instructor. 

440-748. Numerical Control in Manufacturing Credit 3(3-0) 

N/C systems, coding, feedback, point to point positioning and continuous path 
contouring, programming commands and addresses. Preparing manuscripts for 
multi-axis operations. Interpolation: linear, circular, parabolic for continuous path 
control. Preparatory functions, manuscript for a two-axis lathe, N/C electronics. 
Prerequisites; 440-210 and 440-644 or equivalent. 

440-749. Computer Control of Robot Manipulator Credit 3(3-0) 

Introduction of basic robot control systems, sensory requirements and capabilities; 
microcomputer control of robotic systems, robot teaching systems; adaptive robot 
control systems; robot system diagnosis and applications. Prerequisite: M.E. 649 or 
consent of instructor. 

440-750. Phase Equilibria Credit 3(3-0) 

Interpretation and mathematical analysis of unary, binary and ternary, inorganic, 
phase equilibria systems with examples for solving practical materials science 
problems; isophethal and isothermal sections, and crystallization paths; thermody- 
namic fundamentals. Prerequisite; 227-408 or consent of instructor. 

440-752. Mechanical Properties and Theories of Failures Credit 3(3-0) 

Static properties in tension and compression; stress and combined stresses; 
fatigue, impact, creep and temperature. Various theories of failure under the above 
loading conditions. Applications. Prerequisite: 440-336 or equivalent. 

440-754. Deformation Analysis in Metal Processing Credit 3(3-0) 

Analytic approaches to the solution of forming problems. Following a review of 
stress strain analysis, the relationship of stress to strain via various plasticity equa- 
tions, yield conditions and deformation equations is examined. After development of 
some methods of solution of forming problems, several model processes are exam- 
ined; forging, extrusion, coining, rolling, and drawing. Prerequisite: 440-679. 

440-756. Physical Metallurgy of Industrial Alloys Credit 3(3-0) 

Review of principles of alloying and heat treatment and their application to 
commercially important alloy systems. Principles of corrosion. Prerequisites: 440- 
226 and 440-560 or equivalent. 

440-758. Mechanical Metallurgy Credit 3(3-0) 

A review of continuum mechanics followed by an examination of the microscopic 
basis of plastic behavior. Emphasis on the development and use of dislocation theory. 
Prerequisite: 440-714 or equivalent. 

440-766. Advanced Special Projects Variable (1-3) 

Independent Project Work on an advanced special topic of interest to the student 
and faculty member acting as advisor. Three credit hours of this course are required 
for the MSME project option. Topics may be analytical or experimental in nature 
and must be agreed upon by the advisor before students register for the course. 
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

440-777. Thesis Variable (1-3) 

Thesis work. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 



135 



440-788. Research Variable (1-3) 

Advanced research in an area of interest to student and instructor. Prerequisite; 
Consent of instructor. 

440-789. Special Topics Variable (1-3) 

A course designed to allow the introduction of potential new courses on a trial basis 
or offering of special course topics on a once only basic. The course may be offered to 
individuals or groups of students. A definite topics and title must be agreed upon by 
the advisor before students register for the course. Prerequisite: Consent of 
instructor. 

Department of English 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate Courses 

212-600. Language Variations in American English Credit 3(3-0) 

A survey of regional and social dialects in the United States and a study of their 
interrelationship; and example of some of the motivations for dialectical diver- 
gences, especially in the instance of non-standard dialects; and a consideration of 
functional varieties and social dialect shifting. Prerequisites: English 310 or gradu- 
ate standing. (Offered upon sufficient demand) 

212-603. Introduction to Folklore Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2498) 

Basioc introduction to the study and appreciation of folkkore. (Cross listed as 
Anthropology 603.) (Offered in Spring/alternate years) 

212-620. Elizabethan Drama Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2741) 

Chief Elizabethan plays, tracing the development of dramatic forms from early 
works to the close of the theaters in 1642. Prerequisite: English 210, 220-221. 
(Offered in Spring/alternate years) 

212-626. Children's Literature Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2476) 

A study of the types of literature designed especially for students in the upper 
levels of elementary school and in junior high school. (Not accepted for credit toward 
graduate concentration in English.) Prerequisite: English 101, Humanities 200-201. 
(Offered in Fall, Spring, and Summer) 

212-627. Literature for Adolescents Credit 3(3-0) 

A course to acquaint prospective and in-service teachers with a wide variety of 
good literature that is of interest to adolescents. Emphasis on thematic approach to 
the study of literature, bibliotherapy, continental writers, book selection, and moti- 
vating students to read widely and independently with depth and understanding. 
Prerequisite: English 101, 200, and 201 or graduate standing. (Offered in Spring) 

212-628. The American Novel Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2478) 

A history of the American novel from Cooper to Faulkner, Melville, Twain, How- 
ells, James, Dreiser, Lewis, Hawthorne, Faulkner, and Hemingway will be included. 
Prerequisite: English 210. (Offered upon sufficient demand) 

212-650. Afro- American Folklore Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of folk tales, ballads, riddles, proverbs, superstitions and folk songs of 
black Americans. Parallels will be drawn between folklore peculiar to black Ameri- 
cans and that of Africa, the Caribbean, and other nationalities. (Offered in Spring) 



136 



212-652. Afro-American Drama Credit 3(3-0) 

A detailed study of the dramatic theory and practice of black American writers 
against the backdrop of Continental and American trends. Special attention will be 
given to the works of major figures from the Harlem Renaissance to the present. 
Works by Bontemps, Culen, Hughes, Hansberry, Ward, Davis, Bladwin, Baraka 
(Jones), Gardone, and Bullins will be included. (Offered upon sufficient demand) 

212-654. Afro-American Novel I Credit 3(3-0) 

An intensive bibliographical, critical, and interpretative study of novels by major 
black writers through 1940. Novelists emphasized include Dunbar, Chesnutt, Too- 
mer, McKay, Larsen, Hurston, Griggs, Fauset, and Wright. (Offered in Fall/alter- 
nate years) 

212-656. Afro-American Novel II Credit 3(3-0) 

An intensive bibliographical, critical, and interpretative study of novels by 
major black writers after 1940. Novelists emphasized include Wright, Ellison, 
Baldwin, Himes, Demby, Williams, Walker, Brooks, Petry, Gaines, and Mayfield. 
(Offered in Fall/alternate years) 

212-658. Afro-American Poetry I Credit 3(3-0) 

An intensive study of Afro-American poetry from its beginning to 1940 with 
special attention given to poets of the Harlem Renaissance. Poets to be studied 
include Terry, Hammon, Wheatley, A. A. Whitman, Horton, Braithwaite, J.W. John- 
son, Home, Fenton Johnson, George Douglas Johnston, McKay, Cullen, Cuney, and 
Hughes. (Offered in Summer/alternate years) 

212-660. Afro-American Poetry II Credit 3(3-0) 

An intensive study of Afro-American poetry from 1940 to the present with consid- 
eration attention given to the revolutionary poets of the sixties and seventies. Poets to 
be studied include Hughes, Walker, F.M. Davies, Brooks, Brown, Hayden, Tolson, 
Lee, Reed, Giovanni, Angelou, Jeffers, Sanchez, Redmond, Fabio, Fields, and Jones. 
(Offered in Fall) 

212-662. History of American Ideas Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of major ideas which have animated American thought from the begin- 
ning to the present. (Offered upon sufficient demand) 

212-672. Independent Study in English Credit 3(3-0) 

Provides an opportunity for students to pursue independently in-depth study in 
literature, linguistics, or professional writing. Work done in literature in this course 
may serve as groundwork for students pursuing the thesis option. Prerequisites: 
Second semester junior, senior, or graduate standing, and prior consultation with 
department faculty. (Offered Fall, Spring and Summer) 

Graduate 

212-700. Literary Analysis and Criticism Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2485) 

An introduction to intensive textual analysis of poetry, prose fiction, prose non- 
fiction, and drama. A study of basic principles and practices in literary criticism and 
of the various schools of criticism from Plato to Eliot. (Offered in Summer) 

212-702. Milton Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2486) 

A study of the works of Milton in relation to the cultural trends of the seventeenth- 
century England. Emphasis is placed upon Milton's poetry. (Offered in Spring/al- 
ternate years) 



137 



212-704. Eighteenth Century English Literature Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2487) 

A study of the major prose and poetry writers of the eighteenth century in relation 
to the cultural and literary trends. Dryden, Defoe, Swift, Fielding, Addison, Pope, 
Johnson, and Blake will be included. (Offered upon sufficient demand) 

212-710. Language Arts for Elementary Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2488) 

A course designed to provide elementary school teachers with an opportunity to 
discuss problems related to the language arts taught in the elementary school. (Not 
accepted for credit towards concentration in English.) (Offered in Summer/alter- 
nate years) 

212-711. Language Arts for Elementary Teachers II Credit 3(3-0) 

A continuation of the study of relevant language situations with which elementary 
teachers should be concerned. Emphasis will be placed on strategies for guiding 
pupils to explore the nature and structure of language and for teaching essential 
language skills. (Not accepted for credit towards concentration in English.) (Offered 
in Summer/ alternate years) 

212-720. Studies in American Literature Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2489) 

A study of major American prose and poetry writers. (Offered in Summer/alter- 
nate years) 

212-749. Romantic Prose and Poetry of England Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2490) 

A study of nineteenth-century British authors whose works reveal characteristics 
of Romanticism. Wordsworth, Coleridge, Shelley, Keats, Byron, Lamb, Carlyle, and 
DeQuincey will be included. (Offered in Summer/alternate years) 

212-750. Victorian Literature Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of nineteenth-century Victorian writing, including poetry, fiction, and 
non-fictional prose. Among the writers to be considered will be Tennyson, Browning, 
Arnold, Roseetti, Carlyle, Mill, Dickens, the Brontes, Eliot, Thackeray, and Hardy. 
(Offered in Summer/alternate years 

212-751. Modern British and Continental Fiction Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2491) 

A study of British and European novelists from 914 until the present. Included in 
the study are Joyce, Kafka, Gide, Mann, and Camus. (Offered upon sufficient 
demand) 

212-752. Restoration and 18th Century Drama Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2492) 

A study of the theatre and drama in relation to the cultural trends of the period. 
Etherege, Farquhar, Vanbrugh, Congreve, Fielding, Gay, Steele, Goldsmith, and 
Sheridan will be included. (Offered upon sufficient demand) 

212-753. Literary Research and Bibliography Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2493) 

An introduction to tools and techniques used in investigation of literary subjects. 
(Offered in Spring) 

212-754. History and Structure of the English Language Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2494) 

A study of the changes in the English language — syntax, vocabulary, spelling, 
pronunciation, and usage from the fourteenth century through the twentieth cen- 
tury. (Offered in Fall) 



138 



212-755. Contemporary Practices in Grammar and Rhetoric Credit 3(3-0) 
(Formerly English 2495) 

A course designed to provide secondary teachers of English with experiences in 
linguistics applied to modern grammar and composition. (Offered upon sufficient 
demand) 

212-760. Non-fiction by Afro-American Writers Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of non-fiction by black writers including slave narratives, autobiogra- 
phies, biographies, essays, letters and orations. (Offered upon sufficient demand) 

212-762. Short Fiction by Afro- American Writers Credit 3(3-0) 

An extensive examination of short fiction by Afro-American writers. Among those 
included are Chesnutt, Dunbar, Toomer, Hurston, McKay, Hughes, Bontemps, 
Wright, Clarke, Ellison, Fair, Alice Walker, Ron Milner, Julia Fields, Jean W. 
Smith, Petry, Baldwin, Kelley, and Jones. (Offered in Spring/alternate years) 

212-764. Black Aesthetics Credit 3(3-0) 

A definition of those qualities of black American literature which distinguishes it 
from traditional American literature through an analysis of theme, form, and tech- 
nique as they appear in a representative sample of works by black writers. (Offered 
upon sufficient demand) 

212-766. Seminar in Afro- American Literature 

and Language Credit 3(3-0) 

A topics course which will vary; focus will be on prominent themes and/or 
subjects treated by Afro-American writers from the beginning to the present. An 
attempt will be made to characterize systematically the idiom (modes of expression, 
style) of Afro- American writers. (Offered upon sufficient demand) 

212-770. Seminar Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly English 2499) 

Provides an opportunity for presentation and discussion of thesis, as well as 
selected library or original research projects from non-thesis candidates. Prerequi- 
site: 15 hours of graduate-level courses in English. (Offered upon sufficient demand) 

212-775. Thesis Research Credit 3(3-0) 

(Offered upon demand) 

Department of Foreign Languages 
French 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate Courses 

217-602. Problems and Trends in Foreign Languages Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 501, 2571) 

Problems encountered by teachers given consideration. Place and purpose of 
foreign language in the curriculum today. Offered by demand. 

217-603. Oral Course for Teachers of Foreign Languages Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 502) 

Designed for teachers of foreign languages to improve pronunciation and spelling. 
Offered by demand. 

217-606. Research in the Teaching of Foreign Languages Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 503, 2573) 

Open to students who are interested in undertaking the study of a special problem 
in the teaching of a foreign language. Offered by demand. 



139 



217-607. French Literature of the Seventeenth Century Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 302, 2574) 

Course presents Classicism through masterpieces of Corneille, Racine, Moliere 
and other authors of the "Golden Period" in French letters. Offered by demand. 

217-608. French Literature in the Eighteenth Century Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 303, 2575) 

To study in particular the life and works of Montesquieu, Voltaire, and Rousseau, 
and the Encyclopedists. Offered by demand. 

217-609. French Literature of the Nineteenth Century Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 304, 2576) 

Study of the great literary currents of the Nineteenth Century Romanticism and 
Realism. Offered by demand. 

217-610. The French Theatre Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 504, 2577) 

A thorough study of the French theatre from the Middle Ages to the present. 

217-612. The French Novel Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 505, 2578) 

A study of the novel from the Seventeenth Century to the present. 

217-614. French Syntax Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 506, 2579) 

Designed to teach grammar on the advanced level. Offered by demand. 

217-616. Contemporary French Literature Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 305 and 2542, 2580) 

Course deals with the chief writers and literary currents from 1900 to the present. 
Offered by demand. 

Graduate 

217-720. Advanced Reading and Composition Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 601 and 2580, 2585) 

An advanced study of the content and stylistics of selected contemporary writings. 
Assigned topics for compositions and explications de textes. Offered by demand. 

217-722. Romantic Movement in France 

(Early Nineteenth Century) Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 602 and 2581, 2586) 

Background study of romanticism in works of Chateaubriand and Madama de 
Stael; emphasis placed on Lamartine, Hugo, Vigny and Musset; other writers and 
genres of the period will be studied. Offered by demand. 

271-724. Seminar in Foreign Languages Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 603, and 2582, 2587) 

Readings and special topics in French. Presentations from students, faculty and 
guest lecturers. Paper showing research techniques in literary study are required of 
all candidates for a degree with concentration in French. Offered by demand. 

217-726. Contemporary Literary Criticism Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 604, and 2583, 2587) 

Methods and purposes of literary criticism and of French literary criticis. Offered 
by demand. 

217-728. Independent Study in Foreign Languages Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly French 258, 2589) 

Independent study and research in a special area of the foreign language. Offered 
by demand. 

140 



Department of Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

330-651. Personal, School and Community Health Problems Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of personal, school and community health problems and resources. 
Emphasis is placed on the control of communicable diseases, healthful school living 
and the development of individuals of the scientific attitude and a positive philosophy 
of health living. Field experiences will include observations, service as aides and 
assistants. 

330-652. Methods and Materials in Health Education for Elementary 

and Secondary School Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the fundamentals of the school health program, pupil needs, methods, 
planning instruction, teaching techniques, and selection and evaluation of materials 
for the elementary and secondary programs, and the use of the community resources. 

330-655. Current Problems and Trends in Physical 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

A practical course for experienced teachers. Consideration given to individual 
problems in physical education with analysis of present trends. 

330-656. Administration of Interscholastic and Intramural 

Athletics Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the relation of athletics to education, and the problems of finance, 
facilities, scheduling, eligibility, and insurance. Consideration given to the organiza- 
tion and administration of intramural activities in the school program. 

330-657. Community Recreation Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the recreational facilities and problems with consideration being given 
to the promotion of effective recreational problems in rural and urban communities. 

330-658. Current Theories and Practices of Teaching 

Sports Credit 3(3-0) 

Methodology and practice at various skills levels. Emphasis placed on seasonal 
activity. 

330-669. Exercise Physiology Credit 3(3-0) 

The purpose of this course is to provide a theoretical and practical experience in 
studying acute and chronic effects of exercise on man. 

Graduate 

330-780. Organization and Administration of Health, 
Physical Education and Recreation in 
Elementary Schools Credit 3(3-0) 

This course studies the modern developments in methods and materials of elemen- 
tary school physical education. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

330-785. Research in Health, Physical Education and 

Recreation Credit 3(3-0) 

A course that is designed to study the various methods of investigating the princi- 
ples underlying the work in the field of health, physical education and recreation. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

330-786. Scientific Foundations of Physical Education Credit 3(3-0) 

A course designed to provide an overview of the scientific areas in physical educa- 
tion along with practical laboratory experiences. 

141 



330-787. Scientific Foundations of Physical Fitness Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the concepts of physical fitness and the application of these concepts to 
school and community programs. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

330-798. Seminar Credit 3(3-0) 

A course of study in which the research projects are prepared, discussed, and 
evaluated by the faculty and students. 

Department of History 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

233-600. The British Colonies and the American 

Revolution Credit 3(3-0) 

The planting and maturation of the English colonies of North American. Relation- 
ships between Europeans, Indians, and transplanted Africans, constitutional devel- 
opment, religious ferment, and the colonial economy are studied. 

233-603. Civil War and Reconstruction Credit 3(3-0) 

Causes as well as constitutional and diplomatic aspects of the Civil War, the role of 
the Afro-American in slavery, in war, and in freedom; and the socio-economic and 
political aspects of Congressional Reconstruction and the emergence of the New 
South are studied. 

233-605. Seminar on the Soviet Union Credit 3(3-0) 

A seminar course on the Soviet Union including extensive reading and discussion 
and a major research paper. 

233-606. U.S. History, 1900-1932 Credit 3(3-0) 

Emphasizes political, economic, social, cultural and diplomatic developments 
from 1900 to 1932 with special attention to their effect upon the people of the United 
States and their influence on the changing role of the U.S. in world affairs. 

233-607. U.S. Since 1932-Present Credit 3(3-0) 

With special emphasis on the Great Depression, New Deal, the Great Society, and 
the expanding role of the United States as a world power, World War II, Cold War, 
and Korean and Vietnam conflicts are studied. Major themes include the origin, 
consolidation, and expansion of the New Deal, the growth of executive power, the 
origins and spread of the Cold war, civil liberties, and civil rights, and challenges for 
the extension of political and economic equality and the protection of the environ- 
ment. 

233-615. Seminar in the History of Black America Credit 3(3-0) 

A reading, research, and discussion course which concentrates attention on var- 
ious aspects of the life and history of Afro-Americans. Emphasis is placed on histori- 
ography and major themes which include nationalism, black leadership and ideolo- 
gies, and economic development. 

233-616. Seminar in African History Credit 3(3-0) 

Research, writing and discussion on selected topics in African history. 

233-617. Readings in African History Credit 3(3-0) 

By arrangement with instructor. 

233-620. Seminar in Asian History Credit 3(3-0) 

Research, writing, and selected topics in Asian history. 

233-625. Seminar in Historiography and Historical Methods Credit 3(3-0) 

The study of the writing of history as well as training in research methology and 
communication, including basic computer and quantification skills. 

142 



233-626. Revolutions in the Modern World Credit 3(3-0) 

A seminar course stressing comparative analysis of revolutions and revolutionary 
movements in the United States, France, Russia, China, Cuba, and Iran. Students 
will also evaluate theories of revolution in light of historical examples. 

233-630. Studies in European History, 1815-1914 Credit 3(3-0) 

Intensive study of selected topics in Nineteenth Century European history. 
233-631. Studies in Twentieth Century Europe, 1914-Present Credit 3(3-0) 

Intensive study of selected topics including World Wars I and II, the Russian 
Revolution, Hitler and the Holocaust, the Depression, the threat of nuclear war, the 
Welfare State, and the Solidarity movement in Poland. 

233-6333. Independent Study in History Credit 3(3-0) 

By arrangement with instructor. 
233-645 American Foreign Policy— 1945-Present* Credit 3(3-0) 

Examination of forces and policies that have emerged from Potsdam, Yalta, and 
World War II. Emphasis will be on understanding the policies that were formulated, 
why they were formulated, the consequences of their formulation, and the alterna- 
tive policies that may have come about. Prerequisite: Survey course in American 
history, American Diplomatic history or consent of instructor. 

Graduate 

233-701. Recent United States Diplomatic History Credit 3(3-0) 

Episodes in the history of American foreign relations that were especially impor- 
tant in influencing persistent patterns of this nation's role in international relations. 
Possible examples studied: Pearl Harbor, the Cold War, Korean War, Cuban missile 
crisis, Vietnam, nuclear arms limitation, and black Africa. 

233-712. The Black American in the Twentieth Century Credit 3(3-0) 

Research, reading, discussion, and an analysis of major facets of black life in the 
United States from 1900 to the present. Requires a major research paper. 

233-730. Seminar in History Credit 3(3-0) 

Topics to be selected by students and instructor. Includes a major research project. 
233-730. Constitutional Development Since 1865* Credit 3(3-0) 

Historical study of the development of the Constitution since 1865. Treatment will 
be given to important Constitutional decisions, major documents, major Supreme 
Court decisions, and public policy. Assignments in paperback books will be frequent. 

233-740. History, Social Science, and Contemporary 

World Problems Credit 3(3-0) 

Readings, discussions, and reports on the relationships between history and the 
social sciences as a whole, as well as their combined roles in dealing with contempor- 
ary world problems. 

233-750. Thesis in History Credit 3(3-0) 

Thesis work will be done with the appropriate instructor in accordance with field 
of interest. 

311-725. Problems and Trends in Teaching the 

Social Sciences** Credit 3(3-0) 

Current strategies, methods, and materials for teaching the social sciences. 
Emphasis on innovations, evaluation and relation to learning. Provision for clinical 
experiences. 

*Political Science 645 and 730 are accepted for history credit. 

143 



Geography 

Undergraduate and Graduate 

233-640. Topics in Geography of the United States and 

Canada Credit 3(3-0) 

Selected topics in cultural geography of the United States and Canada are studied 
intensively. Emphasis is placed upon individual reading and research and upon 
group discussion. 

233-641. Topics in World Geography Credit 3(3-0) 

Selected topics in geography are studied intensively. Concern is for cultural char- 
acteristics and their interrelationships with each other and with habit. Emphasis is 
upon reading, research, and discussion. 

Department of Home Economics 
Food and Nutrition 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduates 

170-630. Advanced Nutrition Credit 3(3-0) 

Intermediate metabolism and interrelationships of organic and inorganic food 
nutrients in human biochemical functions. Prerequisites: Food and Nutrition 337 
and Chemistry 251, 252 or equivalent. 

170-631. Food Chemistry Credit 3(2-2) 

An introduction to the biochemistry of foods with emphasis on the basic composi- 
tion, structure, properties and nutritive value of food. The chemistry of changes 
occurring during processing and utilization of foods will also be studied. Prerequi- 
sites: Food Science 236, Chemistry 102, 221. 

170-632. Food and Nutrition in Early Childhood Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the elementary principles of nutrition and their influence on the growth 
and development of children. Special consideration is given to nutrition education 
techniques to be used with children and parents in preschool centers and elementary 
schools. 

170-635. Introduction to Research Methods in Food and 

Nutrition Credit 3(0-6) 

Laboratory experiences in the use of methods applicable to food and nutrition 
research. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

170-636. Food Promotion Credit 4(1-6) 

A course which gives experiences in the development and testing of recipes. 
Opportunities will be provided for demonstrations, writing and photography with 
selected business. 

170-637. Special Problems in Food and Nutrition Credit 3(0-6) 

Independent study and/or experiences in food and/or nutrition. Prerequisite: 
Admission by instructor. 

170-638. Sensory Evaluation Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the color, flavor, aroma and texture of foods by the use of sensory 
evaluation methods. Prerequisites: Food Science 236, Food and Nutrition 337. 



144 



Graduate 

170-730. Nutrition in Health and Disease Credit 5(3-4) 

Significance of nutrition in health and disease. Consideration of: (1) the methods of 
appraisal of human nutritional status to include clinical, dietary, biochemical, and 
anthropometric techniques; (2) various biochemical parameters used to diagnose 
and treat- disorders; and (3) the role of diet as a therapeutic tool. Prerequisite: Food 
and Nutrition 630 or equivalent. 

170-733. Nutrition During the Growth and Development Credit 3(2-2) 

Nutritional, genetical and environmental influences on human growth and devel- 
opment. Prerequisite: Home Economics 630 or equivalent. 

170-734.' Nutrition Education Credit 3(2-2) 

Interpretation of the results of nutrition research for use with lay groups. Prepara- 
tion of teaching materials based on research for use in nutrition education programs. 

170-735. Experimental Foods Credit 4(1-6) 

Objective and subjective evaluation of food; development and testing of recipes; 
experimentation with food. Prerequisite: Food and Nutrition 236 or equivalent. 

170-736. Research Methods in Food and Nutrition Credit 4(2-6) 

Experimental procedures in food and nutrition research; care of experimental 
animals; analysis of food, body fluids, animal tissues. Prerequisites: Analytical 
Chemistry and Biochemistry. 

170-739. Thesis Research Credit 3(0-6) 

Research problems in food or nutrition. 
170-740. Community Nutrition Credit 3(3-0) 

Individualized work, team teaching or guest speakers. Application of the princi- 
ples of nutrition to various community nutrition problems of specific groups (geriat- 
rics, preschoolers, adolescents and expectant mothers). Evaluation of nutrition pro- 
grams of public health and social welfare agencies at local, state, federal and 
international levels. 

170-742. Cultural and Social Aspects of Food and 

Nutrition Credit 3(3-0) 

Sociological, psychological, and economical background of ethnic groups and their 
influence on food consumption patterns, and nutritional status. 

170-744. Seminar in Food and Nutrition Credit 2(2-0) 

Required of all graduates in Food and Nutrition. 
170-745. Practicum in Food or Nutrition Credit 3(0-6) 

Field experiences with private or public agencies. 

Food Science and Technology Program 

170-547. Cooperative Training in Industry II Var. Credit (1-6) 

The description of this course is the same as Food and Nutrition 437, and is 
normally the second Co-op experience of the student. 

120-556. Processing and Marketing of Poultry Products Credit 3(2-2) 

Methods of killing, dressing, grading and storage of poultry meats and the grading 
and storage of eggs; transportation of poultry products and factors influencing price. 

120-618. Food Technology Seminar Credit 1(1-0) 

A review and discussion of selected topics and recent advances in the fields of 
animal and food science. Prerequisite: Senior standing. 

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120-629. Special Problems in Dairy Management Credit 3(3-0) 

Special work in problems dealing with dairy production. Prerequisite: Senior 
standing. 

170-631. Advance Food Science Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the chemical and physical properties of components of raw foods and 
behavior of the food components during processing and storage. 

170-635. Food Analysis Credit 3(1-4) 

Fundamental chemical, physical and sensory aspects of food composition as they 
related to physical properties, acceptability and nutritional value of foods. Prerequi- 
sites: Chemistry 102, Food Science 236. 

170-637. Special Problems in Food and Nutrition and 

Food Science Credit 3(0-6) 

Independent study and/or research with a staff member in the areas of Food 
Science and Food and nutrition. Prerequisite: Junior, senior, or graduate standing, 
and consent of instructor. 

170-643. Food Preservation Credit 3(2-2) 

Harvesting, assembling and receiving of food materials, major unit operation and 
current methods of preserving foods, including canning, freezing, dehydration, 
radiation and fermentation. Prerequisites: Chemistry 101, Food Science 236. 

170-647. Cooperative Training in Industry III Var. Credit (1-6) 

The description of this course is the same as Food and Nutrition 437, and is 
normally the third Co-op experience for the student. 



Department of Human Development and Services 

320-435. Educational Psychology Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of basic problems underlying the psychology of education, individual 
differences, development of personality, motivation of learning and development, 
nature of learning and procedures which best promotes its efficiency. (Undergradu- 
ate only.) 

320-600. Introduction to Guidance Credit 3(3-0) 

A foundation course of prospective teachers, part-time or full-time counselors who 
plan to do further work in the field of guidance or education. Special consideration 
will be given to the nature, scope, and principles of guidance services. No credit 
toward concentration in guidance. 

320-623. Personality Development Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the basic processes in personality development, the contents of personal- 
ity, and the consequences of personality development. 

320-660. Introduction to Exceptional Children Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 660) 

An overview of the educational needs of exceptional or "different" children in the 
regular classroom situation, emphasis placed on classroom techniques known to be 
most helpful to children having hearing losses, speech disorders, visual problems, 
emotional, social handicaps and intelligence deviation, including slow-learners and 
gifted children. An introduction to the area of special education. Designed for 
classroom teachers. 

320-661. Psychology of the Exceptional Child Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 661) 

An analysis of psychological factors affecting identification and development of 
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mentally retarded children, physically handicapped children, and emotionally and 
socially maladjusted children. 

320-662. Mental Deficiency Credit 3(3-0) 

A survey of types and characteristics of mental defectives; classification and 
diagnoses criteria for institutional placement and social control of mental deficiency. 

320-663. Measurement and Evaluation in Special 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 663) 

The selection, administration, and interpretation of individual tests; intensive 
study of problems in testing exceptional and extremely deviant children; considera- 
tion to measurement and evaluation of children who are mentally, physically, and 
emotionally or socially handicapped. Emphasis upon the selection and use of group 
tests of intelligence and the interpretation of their results. 

320-664. Materials, Methods and Problems in Teaching 

Mentally Retarded Children Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 664) 

Basic organization of programs for the education of the mentally retarded; classi- 
fication and testing of mental defectives; curriculum development and principles of 
teaching intellectually slow children. Attention is also given to the provision of 
opportunities for observing and working with children who have been classified as 
mentally retarded. 

320-665. Practicum in Special Education Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Elementary Education and Reading 665) 

Observation, participation, and teaching in an educational program for the men- 
tally retarded. 

320-706. Organization and Management of Guidance 

Services Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of methods by which guidance policies and services may be properly 
implemented through organizational framework; consequently, leads to more effec- 
tive organization of current guidance programs. 

320-707. Research Seminar Credit 3(3-0) 

Critical discussions of research projects in progress and of the related literature to 
such projects. An acceptable written report is required. The course recommended 
for guidance majors in the degree program and others seeking the School Counselor's 
certificate. Prerequisite: Guidance 730, prior or concurrent. 

320-714. Internship in Guidance Credit 3(1-4) 

The Internship will be concerned with experiences involved in the organization 
and operation of the many and varied public school programs and their interaction 
with community agencies. An extended period of continuous full-time experience 
must be completed by students who have not had previous teaching experience, with 
a required supervised field placement. Department approval required. Prerequi- 
site: Education 701 and 702, or 721, or 722. 

320-715. Measurement for Guidance Credit 3(2-2) 

The development and understandings and skills in collecting and interpreting 
data concerning the individual, and the use of such data in case studies and follow-up 
procedures. 

320-716. Techniques of Individual Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of educational and vocational testing with reference to a general frame- 
work for using statistical information in several types of counseling problems. 
Statistics necessary for the evaluation of psychological and educational measure- 
ment will be considered. This course also includes the measurement of aptitude, 



147 



including special aptitude, with reference to prediction of proficiency in various 
occupations and curricula. 

320-717. Educational and Occupational Information Credit 3(3-0) 

Study of vocational theories of career development, career counseling, basic 
resources available in the area of occupational, educational, personal and social 
information, and their application to Guidance and Counseling. 

320-718. Introduction to Counseling Credit 3(3-0) 

Designed as an introduction to skill development which is essential to effective 
counseling. Emphasis is upon characteristics of the counseling relationship and their 
effect upon counseling process. Learning activities such as role playing, audio taping 
and video taping, and practice interview will be utilized, to help make theoretical 
constructs concrete and practical. Prerequisite: Human Development and Services 
623. 

320-719. Case Studies in Counseling Credit 2(1-2) 

The development of a basic understanding of the case study technique as used in 
counseling. Compilation, analysis, diagnosis, and treatment of theoretical and actual 
counseling case histories. 

320-720. Principles and Dynamics of Group Counseling Credit 3 

A critical analysis of class and contemporary theories of counseling, the nature, 
rationale, development, research and use of theories in counseling. Major points of 
view include the psychodynamic rationale, cognitive, behavioral and existenial 
humanistics are studied and compared. 

320-721. Independent Studies Credit 3(3-0) 

Offerings in this area are intended to allow a student in any of our degree programs 
to demonstrate how well he/she can learn, working alone but under faculty supervi- 
sion. A student(s) will conduct independent research on a specific topic or a deli- 
neated area in Educational Psychology or Counseling. Prerequisite: Departmental 
permission. 

320-722. Career Education and Vocational Development 

Theories Credit 3(3-0) 

What career education is and how to implement it along with the study of career 
development theories, review of vocational development research, application of 
theoretical propositions to counseling cases, and writing a proposal to investigate 
career development concepts, will be the major units. 

320-723. Student Personnel Services in Postsecondary 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Theory and practice in counseling problems of the student personnel staff and 
other supporting services in the postsecondary setting. An in-depth study of student 
personnel services such as admissions, orientation, educational advising, student 
programs, health services, living accommodations, financial aid career counseling 
and placement will be included. 

320-724. Advanced Counseling Theories, Strategies and 

Techniques Credit 3(3-0) 

An advanced graduate course designed to offer a thorough in-depth examination 
of the theoretical basis and research evidence for several specific behavior change 
techniques. Particular attention will be given to application of selected modes of 
counseling and application of learning models in counseling procedures. It will 
provide an opportunity for students to further synthesize their own "personal theory" 
of counseling. 

320-725. Human Resource Internship Credit 3-5(9-15) 

An Internship involving an extended period of continuous time experience. Must 
be completed by each student participating in the Human Resource Concentration. 

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The Internship should be a learning experience, a work experience and an on-the-job 
training thus, one who completes the Internship, will be more knowledgeable in the 
field of Human Resource Counseling. Each student will receive a copy of the job 
description outlining the duties to be performed in the agency. Students who are 
placed will intern as Human Resource Administrators, Human Resource Planners, 
or Human Resource Program Evaluators for a semester during the year. Students 
are responsible for preregistering for the Human Resource Internship one semester 
prior to the actual placement with department approval required. Prerequisite: 
Professional Core. 

320-726. Educational Psychology Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of applications of psychological principles to educational practices. 
320-727. Child Growth and Development Credit 3(3-0) 

A comprehensive analysis of physical, mental, emotional, and social growth and 
development from birth through adolescence. 

320-728. Measurement and Evaluation Credit 3(2-2) 

A consideration of measurement techniques and interpretation of group tests and 
individual pupil diagnostic tests. 

320-729. Mental Hygiene for Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

An analysis of the functions of mental hygiene in the total educative process. 
Attention is given to the basic principles of mental health as these apply to pupils and 
teachers alike, to the types of adjustment, to the development of personality, and to 
psychotherapeutic techniques for the restoration of mental health. Prerequisite: 
Human Development and Services 726. 

320-730. Practicum Credit 3(1-4) 

Designed to provide practical work in the student's area of specialization. Real life 
experiences are provided in a laboratory setting so that the student may put into 
practice the knowledge and behaviors gained during previous studies. In addition, a 
supervised professional experience is required in a setting appropriate to the stu- 
dent's vocational objectives. Learning activities include making and viewing video 
taped counseling sessions, practice interviews and actual counseling situations. 
Students are responsible for preregistering for the field placement, one semester 
prior to the actual placement, with departmental approved required. Prerequisite: 
Professional Care. 

320-731. Group Practicum Credit 3 

The course will emphasize the practical use of group techniques, and focus on 
facilitating the group process. The objectives will be to give students maximum 
practice in the group setting, with emphasis on both the group activities in guidance 
work in counseling, with special emphasis on the therapeutic forces for behavior 
change with the group process. 



Department of Mathematics 
and Computer Science 

Advanced undergraduate and Graduate 

225-600. Introduction to Modern Mathematics for 

Secondary School Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

Elementary theory of sets, elementary logic and propositional systems, nature and 
methods of mathematical proofs, structure of the real number system. Open only to 
in-service teachers or to others having the permission of the Department of 
Mathematics. 

149 



225-601. Algebraic Equations for Secondary School 

Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

Algebra of sets, algebraic equations, systems of equations, matrices and determi- 
nants with applications, and the elements of vector spaces. Prerequisite: Mathemat- 
ics 600 or consent of the Department of Mathematics. 

225-602. Modern Algebra for Secondary School Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

Sets and mappings, properties of binary operations, groups, rings, integral 
domains, vector spaces and fields. Prerequisite: Mathematics consent of the 
Department of Mathematics 600 or consent of the Department of Mathematics. 

225-603. Modern Analysis for Secondary School Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

Properties of the real number system, functions, limits, sequences, continuity, 
differentiation, integration, logarithmic and exponential functions. Prerequisite: 
Mathematics 600 or consent of the Department of Mathematics. 

225-604. Modern Geometry for Secondary School 

Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

Re-examination of Euclidean geometry, axiomatic systems and the Hilbert axi- 
oms, introduction to projective geometry and other non-Euclidean geometries. Pre- 
requisite: Mathematics 600 or consent of the Department of Mathematics. 

225-606. Mathematics for Chemists Credit 3(3-0) 

Review of those principles of mathematics which are involved in chemical compu- 
tations and derivations from general chemistry through physical chemistry; topics 
covered include significant figures, methods of expressing large and small numbers, 
algebraic operations, trigonometric functions and an introduction to calculus. 

225-607. Theory of Numbers Credit 3(3-0) 

Divisibility properties of the integers, the Euclidean algorithm, congruences, 
diophantine equations, number-theoretic functions and continued fractions. Pre- 
requisite: Twenty hours of college mathematics. 

225-608. Mathematics of Life Insurance Credit 3(3-0) 

Proability, mortality tables, life insurance, annuities, endowments, computation 
of net premiums, evaluation of policies, construction and use of tables. Prerequisite: 
Mathematics 224. 

225-620. Elements of Set Theory and Topology Credit 3(3-0) 

Operations on sets, indexed families of sets, products of sets, relations, functions, 
metric spaces, general topological spaces, continuity, compactness and connected- 
ness. Prerequisites: Mathematics 231 and consent of the instructor. 

225-623. Advanced Probability and Statistics Credit 3(3-0) 

Review of elementary postulates and theorems of probability; probability func- 
tions, probability densities, mathematical expectation, moments of special probabil- 
ity distributions, moment generating functions, sampling distributions, decision 
theory and estimations. Prerequisites: Mathematics 224 and Mathematics 231. 

225-624. Methods of Applied Statistics Credit 3(3-0) 

Review of various statistical procedures; applications of normal, binomial, Pois- 
son, chip-square, student's "t" and "F" distributions; analysis of variance, covariance 
and regression analysis based on available packaged computer programs; factor 
analysis, discriminant analysis and the analysis of categorical data using linear 
models. Prerequisite: Mathematics 224. 

225-625. Mathematics for Elementary Teachers, K-8, 1 Credit 3(3-0) 

Designed for in-service and prospective teachers who have as their goal "to teach 
the basic skills and competencies of mathematics sought in today's world." The 
course emphasizes that the teacher, first, must have the knowledge and skills in 

150 



order to accomplish this goal. It stresses fundamentals of arithmetic, sets and opera- 
tions, number systems, fractions, decimals, percents, estimation, consumer arith- 
metic, problem solving and traditional and metric geometry and measurement. This 
course may not be used for degree credit. 

225-626. Mathematics for Elementary Teachers, K-8, II Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly 3686) 

A continuation of Mathematics 625. No credit towards a degree in mathematics; 
not open to secondary school teachers of mathematics. Credit on elementary educa- 
tion degree. Prerequisites: Mathematics 625. 

225-631. Linear and Non-Linear Programming Credit 3(3-0) 

Optimization subject to linear constraints; transportation problems; simplex 
method, network flows, applications of linear programming to industrial problems 
and economic theory. Introduction to non-linear programming. Prerequisite: Mathe- 
matics 350 and consent of the instructor. 

225-632. Games and Queue Theory Credit 3(3-0) 

General introduction to game theory; two-person-non-zero-sum-non-cooperative 
games; two-person cooperative games; reasonable outcomes and values; the minimax 
theorem. Introduction to queuing theory; single server queuing processes; many 
serve queuing processes; applications to economics and business. Prerequisite: 
Mathematics 224, Mathematics 350, or consent of the instructor. 

225-651. Methods in Applied Mathematics I Credit 3(3-0) 

An introduction to complex variables and residue calculus, transform calculus 
(Fourier, Laplace, Hankel, Mellin, etc. Transforms), higher order partial differen- 
tial equations governing various physical phenomena, non-homogeneous boundary 
value problems, orthogonal expansions, Green's functions and variational principles. 
Prerequisite; Mathematics 331. 

225-652. Methods of Applied Mathematics II Credit 3(3-0) 

An introduction to integral equations and conversion of differential problems into 
integral equations of Volterra and Fredholm types, solution by iteration and other 
methods, existence theory, eigenvalue problems, Hilbert-Schmidt theory of sym- 
metric kernels and topics in the calculus of variation, including optimization of 
integrals involving functions of more than one variable, Hamilton's principles, 
Strum-Liouville theory, Rayleigh-Ritz methods, etc. Prerequisite: Mathematics 331. 

225-660. Computer Science for Secondary School 

Teachers Credit 3(3-0) 

The history, nature and use of computers. The goals and principles of teaching 
computer science in secondary schools. Development of skills in the use and devel- 
opment of computer-assisted instruction modules using CAN and GENOSIS course 
writer systems. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

225-665. Principles of Optimization Credit 3(3-0) 

Algebra, linear inequalities, duality, graphs, transport networks; linear pro- 
gramming; special algorithms; selected applications. An upper level course. Pre- 
requisite: Mathematics 231 or equivalent and Mathematics 350. 

225-670. Simulation Concepts and Languages Credit 3(3-0) 

GPSS, SIMULA, CSMP and general purpose languages in their relationship with 
simulation in decision making. Application of these concepts to inventory, schedul- 
ing, queuing, job shop and gaming. Prerequisite: Mathematics 632 and one of C-260, 
C-280 or C-290. 

225-675. Graph Theory Credit 3(3-0) 

Varieties of graphs, graph theory algorithms, and applications of graph theory to 
other disciplines. Prerequisite: Mathematics 512. 

151 



225-680. Systems Analysis Techniques Credit 3(3-0) 

Quantitative techniques using basic analytical models to aid system development, 
use of work sampling and data presentation techniques, construction of decision 
tables and flow charts, automated documentation theory and its applications, struc- 
tured documentation and analysis. Prerequisite: C-570. 

226-690. Advanced Topics in Computer Science Credit 3(3-0) 

Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

Graduate 

225-700. Theory of Functions of a Real Variable I Credit 3(3-0) 

225-701. Theory of Functions of a Real Variable II Credit 3(3-0) 

225-710. Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable I Credit 3(3-0) 

225-711. Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable II Credit 3(3-0) 

225-715. Projective Geometry Credit 3(3-0) 

225-717. Special Topics in Algebra Credit 3(3-0) 

225-720. Special Topics in Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

Department of Music 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

219-609. Music in Early Childhood Credit 3(2-2) 

A conceptual approach to the understanding of musical elements; and understand- 
ing of the basic activities in music in early childhood; modern trends in music 
education; Kodaly and Orff methods. 

219-610. Music in Elementary School Today Credit 3(2-2) 

Music in the elementary school curriculum; creating a musical environment in the 
classroom; child voice in singing, selection and presentation of rote songs; develop- 
ment of rhythmic and melodic expressions; directed listening; experimentation with 
percussion and simple melodic instruments; criteria for utilization of notational 
elements; analysis of instrumental materials. 

219-611. Music in the Secondary School Today Credit 3(3-0) 

Techniques of vocal and instrumental music instruction in the junior and senior 
high schools; the general music class; the organization, administration and supervi- 
sion of music programs, as well as music in the humanities. This course includes the 
adolescent's voice and its care; the testing and classification of voices; operetta 
production; the instrumental program; and training glee clubs, choirs, bands, and 
instrumental ensembles. 

219-614. Choral Conducting of School Music Groups Credit 2(0-4) 

Rehearsal techniques; balance, blend and relationship of parts to the total ensem- 
ble; analysis and interpretation of literature appropriate for use in school at all levels 
of ability; conducting experience with laboratory group. 

219-616. Instrumental Conducting of School Music Groups Credit 2(0-4) 

Rehearsal techniques; balance blend and relationship of parts to the total ensem- 
ble; analysis and interpretation of literature appropriate for use in school groups at 
all levels of ability; conducting experience with laboratory groups. 

219-618. Psychology of Music Credit 3(2-2) 

The study of the physical and psychological properties of musical sounds and the 

152 



responses of the human organism to musical stimuli. The principles developed are 
applied to various fields of applied psychology such as the learning of musical skills, 
Therapeutic uses of music, and the use of music in industry to improve production. 

219-620. Advanced Music Appreciation Credit 3(2-2) 

Analytic studies of larger forms from all branches of music writing; Special 
emphasis on style and structural procedures by principal composers; works taken 
from all periods in music history. Designed for students with previous study of music 
appreciation. 

Department of Physics 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

227-600. Physical Mechanics II Credit 3(3-0) 

A continuation of Physics 400. Prerequisites: Physics 400, Math 231. 
227-603. Electromagnetism II Credit 3(3-0) 

Development and applications of the differential forms of Maxwell's equations. 
Prerequisites: Physics 403,, Math 231. 

227-604. Electromagnetism III Credit 3(3-0) 

A continuation of Physics 603. Prerequisite: Physics 603. 
227-605. Quantum Mechanics I Credit 3(3-0) 

Postulates of wave mechanics and Schrodinger equation. Solutions of the Schro- 
dinger equation for the harmonic oscillator, the square well, and the hydrogen atom. 
Concepts of spin and angular momentum. Approximate solutions of the Schrodinger 
equation, pertubation theory. Stark and Zeeman affects. Prerequisites: Physics 406 
and Math 231. 

227-606. Nuclear Physics Credit 3(3-0) 

Nuclear structure, nuclear interactions, radioactive decay, reactions and cross- 
sections, nuclear forces, and scattering theory. Prerequisites: Physics 406 and Math 
231. 

227-615. Quantum Mechanics II Credit 3(3-0) 

The problem of one and two electron atoms. Hydrogen atom and the alkalis. The 
hydrogen molecule and the molecular bond. The deuteron problem in nuclear phys- 
ics. Alpha decay. Scattering theory and the nature of the nuclear force. The motion of 
a particle in a periodic potential and the role of Quantum Mechanics in solids. 
Operator formalism. Prerequisite: Physics 605. 

227-705. General Physics for Science Teachers I Credit 3(2-2) 

For persons engaged in teaching. Includes two hours of lecture demonstrations 
and one two-hour laboratory period each week. 

227-706. General Physics for Science Teachers II Credit 3(2-2) 

A continuation of Physics 705. 
227-707. Electricity for Science Teachers Credit 2(2-0) 

Includes electric fields, potentials, direct current circuits, chemical and thermal 
emf s, electric meters, and alternating currents. For teaches. Prerequisite: College 
Physics. 

227-708. Modern Physics for Science Teachers I Credit 2(2-0) 

An introductory course covering the usual areas of modern physics. Both courses 
may be combined during a single semester for double credit. For teachers only. 
Prerequisite: College Physics. 



153 



227-709. Modern Physics for Science Teachers II Credit 2(2-0) 

A continuation of Physics 708. 

Department of Plant Science and Technology 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

130-600. Soil and Water Conservation Engineering I Credit 3(2-2) 

Improvement of soil by use and study of conservation practices, design of irriga- 
tion systems used and water control structures. Prerequisites: Agri. Engr. 401, 410 
and Soil Science 532. 

130-604. Crop Ecology Credit 3(3-0) 

The physical environment and its influence on crops; geographical distribution of 
crops. 

130-607. Research Design and Analysis Credit 3(3-0) 

Experimental designs, methods and techniques of experimentation; application of 
experimental design to plant and animal research; interpretation of experimental 
data. Prerequisite: Agri. Econ. 644 or Math 224. 

130-619. Instrumentation and Measurement Credit 3(2-2) 

This instrumentation and measurement course emphasizes quantitative evalua- 
tion of some of the well established parameters and the application of such parame- 
ters on problem solving. Parameters include temperature, humidity, fluid flow, 
pressure, displacement, velocity, acceleration, force, stress, strain, etc. that are 
widely used in the area of agricultural research. Prerequisites: Physics 221 and 222, 
Mechanical Engineering 335 or 336. 

130-622. Environmental Sanitation and Waste Management Credit 3(2-2) 

Study of traditional and innovative patterns of managing and handling waste 
products of urban and rural environments, their renovation and reclamation. 

130-627. Strategies of Conservation Credit 3(2-2) 

An approach to the teaching of environmental conservation as an integral part of 
the general curriculum. 

Graduate 

130-701. Soil and Water Conservation Engineering II Credit 3(3-0) 

Design of drainage and irrigation systems and their applicability to specific 
regions and climatic conditions. In depth discussion of saturated and unsaturated 
flow and various equations that are used to solve soil water movement. Open channel 
flow and transient flow in wells and earth dams or embankments will be discussed. 
Prerequisite: Agri. Engr. 600. 

130-708. Conservation of Natural Resources Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of conservation and development of renewable natural resources encom- 
passing soil, water, and air; cropland, grassland, and forests; livestock, fish, and 
wildlife; and recreational, aesthetic, and scenic values. Protection and development 
of the nation's renewal natural resources. Prerequisite: Agricultural Engineering 
600. 

130-710. Soils of North Carolina Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the factors basic to the understanding of the soils of North Carolina, 
their classification, and properties as related to sound landuse and management. 
Prerequisite: Fundamentals of Soil Science 338. 



154 



130-715. Soil Mineralogy Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of soil minerals with regard to their composition, structure, classification, 
identification, origin, and significance. Special emphasis on primary weatherable 
silicates, layer silicates, and oxide minerals. Prerequisites: Soil Science 534 and 
consent of instructor. 

130-717. Methodology in Soil and Plant Material Analysis Credit 3(0-6) 

A study of principles involved in the analysis of soils and plants. Emphasis on basic 
chemical and biological methods for interpretation of soil fertility. Instruction in the 
use of special instruments. Prerequisite: Soil Chemistry 534. 

130-718. Applied Environmental Microbiology Credit 3(2-2) 

Discussion of interactions between micro-organisms and their physical environ- 
ment, and significance of micro-organisms in eutrophication, mining spoils, and 
waste treatments. Prerequisites: General Microbiology 121 and consent of in- 
structor. 

130-720. Graduate Seminar in Plant Science Credit 1(1-0) 

130-721. Soil Microbiology Credit 3(2-2) 

Discussion of major groups of organisms, their description, taxonomy, abundance, 
and their significance and functions. The major role of the microflora in elemental 
cycle and their presence in terms of agronomic and ecological importance. Prerequi- 
sites: Fundamentals of Soil Science 338 and Microbiology 121. 

130-727. Soil Fertility and Plant Nutrition Credit 3(3-0) 

Fundamental and theoretical aspects of soil fertility, productivity and plant nut- 
rients. A discussion of important research data on soil fertility and plant nutrition. 
Prerequisites: Soil Science 517 and consent of instructor. 

130-777. Special Problems in Plant Sciences Graduate Studies Credit 3(3-0) 

130-799. Graduate Thesis Credit 6(6-0) 

Department of Plant Science 
Plant Science 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

130-618. General Forestry and Ecology Credit 3(2-2) 

History, classification, culture, and utilization of native trees, with special empha- 
sis on their importance as a conservation resource and the making of national 
forestry policy, and the ecological impact of trees on environmental quality. Prereq- 
uisite: Botany 140. 

Agricultural Engineering 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

130-600. Conservation, Drainage and Irrigation Credit 3(1-4) 

Improvement of soil by use and study of conservation practices, engineering 
structures, and irrigation systems. Prerequisites: Ag. Engr. 401, Math 132, Mech. 
Eng. 416. 

130-601. Advanced Farm Shop Credit 3(1-4) 

(Formerly Ag. Engr. 1476) 

Study of the care, operation, and maintenance of farm shop power equipment. 
Prerequisites: Ag. Engr. 114 and Ag. Engr. 525. 



155 



130-602. Special Problems in Agricultural Engineering Credit 3(0-6) 

(Formerly Ag. Engr. 1477) 

Special work in agricultural engineering on problems of special interest to the 
student. Open to seniors in Agricultural Engineering. Prerequisite: Ag. Eng. 600. 

130-619. Instrumentation and Measurement Credit 3(2-2) 

This course will emphasize quantitative evaluation of some of the well established 
parameters such as: temperature, humidity, fluid flow, pressure, displacement, 
velocity, acceleration, force, stress, strain, etc. that are widely used in the area of 
Agricultural Engineering. Prerequisite: Physics 222, Mech. Eng. 336. 

Graduate Students 

130-700. Rural Electrification for Vocational Agricultural 

Teachers (Formerly 1489) Credit 3(3-0) 

Rural electrification for vocational teachers. A study of electricity with particular 
emphasis on its application to the home and farm. 

Crop Science 

130-603. Plant Chemicals Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the important chemical pesticides and growth regulators used in the 
production of economic plants. Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 and Plant Science 300. 

130-604. Crop Ecology Credit 3(3-0) 

The physical environment and its influence on crops; geographical distribution of 
crops. 

130-605. Breeding of Crop Plants Credit 3(2-2) 

Significance of crop improvements in the maintenance of crop yields; application 
of genetic principles and techniques used in the improvement of crops; the place of 
seed certification in the maintenance of varietal purity. 

130-606. Special Problems in Crops Credit 3(3-0) 

Designed for students who desire to study special problems in crops. Repeatable 
for a maximum of six credits. Prerequisite: By consent of instructor. 

130-607. Research Design and Analysis Credit 3(2-2) 

Experimental designs, methods and techniques of experimentation; application of 
experimental design to plant and animal research; interpretation of experimental 
data. Prerequisites: Agricultural Economics 644, Mathematics 224. 

Earth and Environmental Science 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

130-616. Environmental Planning and 

Natural Resources Management Credit 3(2-2) 

Problems of uncontrolled use of natural resources, increased urbanization, 
unplanned growth and general deterioration of the man-made and natural environ- 
ments; basic principles of environmental planning and natural resources manage- 
ment. 

130-622. Environmental Sanitation and 

Waste Management Credit 3(2-2) 

Study of traditional and innovative patterns and problems of managing and 
handling waste products of urban and rural environments, their renovation and 
reclamation. 

156 



130-624. Earth Science, Geomorphology Credit 3(2-2) 

Various land forms and their evolution — the naturally envolved surface features of 
the Earth's crust and the processes responsible for their evolution, their relation to 
man's activities and as the foundation for understanding the environment. 

130-625. Earth Resources Credit 3(2-2) 

Conservation, management and use of renewable and non-renewable resources. 
Their impact on the social and economic quality of our environment. 

130-626. Aquaculture Credit 3(2-2) 

Using water as a natural resource in the production of food, for recreation, and 
wildlife preservation, and its management as it relates to environmental problems 
affecting water quality, with emphasis on freshwater lakes and ponds. 

130-627. Strategies of Conservation Credit 3(2-2) 

An approach to the teaching of environmental conservation as an integral part of 
the general curriculum. 

Horticulture 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

130-608. Special Problems in Horticulture Credit 3(3-0) 

Work along special lines given largely by the project method for advanced under- 
graduate and graduate students who have the necessary preparation. Special 
arrangement with instructor required. 

130-610. Commercial Greenhouse 

Production I Credil 3(2-2) 

Culture of floriculture crops in the greenhouse out-of-doors with emphasis on cut 
flowers and potted plants. Special attention given to seasonal production as it relates 
to soils, fertilization and environmental factors. 

130-611. Commercial Greenhouse 

Production II Credit 3(2-2) 

Culture of floriculture crops in the greenhouse with emphasis on seasonal produc- 
tion, marketing, insect and disease controls, and plant growing structures. Prereq- 
uisites: Horticulture 334 and Horticulture 610. 

130-612. Plant Materials and 

Landscape Maintenance Credit 3(2-2) 

Identification, merits, adaptability, and maintenance of shrubs, trees, and vines 
used in landscape planting trees, shrubs, bulbs, and perennials. 

130-613. Plant Materials and Planning Design Credit 3(2-2) 

Continuation of Horticulture 612 with added emphasis on plant combinations and 
use of plants as design elements. 

Soil Science 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

130-609. Special Problems in Soils Credit 3(3-0) 

Research problems in soils for advanced students. Prerequisite: Consent of 
instructor. 

130-710. Soils of North Carolina Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the factors basic to the understanding of the soils of North Carolina, 
their classification and properties as related to sound land-use and management. 

157 



Graduate Course in Crop Science 

130-702. Grass Land Ecology 

(Formerly 1491) Credit 3(3-0) 

The use of grasses and legumes in a dynamic approach to the theory and practice of 
grass-land agriculture, dealing with the fundamental ecological principles and their 
application to management practices. 

130-750. Advanced Crop Genetics Credit 3(2-2) 

Reproductive Mechanisms in crop plants; genetic basis for the breeding of self- 
pollinated species and for breeding cross-pollinated crops; spontaneous and induced 
mutations in plants; polyploidy and plant breeding; incompatibility mechanisms in 
crop plants; requirements for successful breeding for resistance to plant diseases; 
combining ability and the effects of hybridization in cultivated species; general 
quality problems in crop plants and variety testing and seed control; preservation of 
useful germ plasm and the organization of international plant breeding. Prerequi- 
site: Graduate student. 

130-751. Advanced Plant Cytogenetics Credit 3(2-2) 

Male sterility and its effects on gene recombination; apomixis and parthenocarpy 
in crop plants and their effects on variability; cell reproduction and differentiation in 
tissue culture; gene splicing and crop improvement through genetics; cytological 
techniques. Prerequisite: Graduate student. 

Graduate Course in Earth and Environmental Science 

130-703. Topics in Earth Science Credit 2(2-0) 

A discussion of special topics from astronomy, geology, soil genesis, meteorology, 
oceanography, and physical geography. 

130-704. Problem Solving in Earth Science Credit 3(0-6) 

A laboratory-demonstration course involving identification of earth materials, 
measurements in environmental processes, and field observation of natural physical 
phenomena. 

130-705. The Physical Universe Credit 3(3-0) 

The course is designed to give the student a broad general background knowledge 
of the earth's physical environment; its lithosphere, hydrosphere and atmosphere 
and their interaction on weather and climate. The physical nature of the star, the sun, 
and the planets will also be studied in the light of modern concepts of space. 

130-706. Physical Geology Credit 3(3-0) 

The development of the earth's surface, its material composition and forces acting 
upon its surface will be considered. Specific topics include origin of mountains and 
volcanos, causes of earthquake, work of rivers, wind, wave and glaciers. Prerequi- 
site: Earth Science 705 or consent of instructor. 

130-708. Conservation of Natural Resources Credit 3(3-0) 

A descriptive course dealing with conservation and development of renewable 
natural resources encompassing soil, water, and air; cropland, grassland, and 
forests; livestock, fish, and wildlife; and recreational, aesthetic and scenic values. 
Attention will be given to protection and development of the nation's renewable 
natural resources base as an essential part of the national security, defense, and 
welfare. 

130-709. Seminar in Earth Science Credit 2(2-0) 

A seminar concerned with recent developments in the earth sciences and related 
disciplines. 



158 



Landscape Architecture 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

100-601. Environmental Perception and 

Design Determinants Credit 3(3-0) 

Comprehensive perception of natural forces as design determinants. An assess- 
ment of systems and methods of perception, classification, analysis and synthesis of 
natural forces and elements as they affect physical design and human use. Lecture 
and workshops will emphasize perception and landscape design. 

100-602. Qualitative Analysis in 

Landscape Planning Credit 3(3-0) 

Evolution and trends of applied physical design in landscape planning. Investiga- 
tion of actual hypothetical design situations; study of visual and cultural values of 
landscape resources in planned environments. Lectures and practicums of physical 
design, site capabilities, landscape structuring, and landscape values. 

100-603. Land-Use Planning and Management Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of human behavioral responses and use patterns within physical environ- 
ments, with emphasis on special group needs and compatability with landscape 
resource areas. Consideration of problems affecting a synthesis of landscape values 
and design forms, visual and psychological values of planned and unplanned environ- 
ments and relationships of social functions to landscape architectural forms. 

100-604. Factors of Physical Design Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of human behavioral responses and use patterns within physical environ- 
ments, with emphasis on special group needs and compatability with landscape 
resource areas. Consideration of problems affecting a synthesis of landscape values 
and design forms, visual and psychological values of planned and unplanned envir- 
onments and relationships of social functions to landscape architectural forms. 

Department of Political Science 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

237-604. Directed Study/Research Credit 3(0-6) 

Directed study or research on a specific topic in political science. (UPON 
DEMAND) 

237-640. Federal Government 

(Formerly Pol. Sci. 2976) Credit 3(3-0) 

After a brief review of the structure and functions of the federal government, this 
course concerns itself with special areas of federal government: problems of national 
defense, the government as a promoter, the government as regulator, etc. Students 
will engage in in-depth study in one of the specific areas under consideration. (UPON 
DEMAND) 

237-641. Seminar in State Political Problems Credit 3(3-0) 

An in-depth study of special problems connected with operations of state and local 
governments. (UPON DEMAND) 

237-642. Modern Political Theory 

(Formerly Pol. Sci. 5973) Credit 3(3-0) 

Includes selected political works for adherence to modern conceptions of the state, 
political institutions as well as the works of Machiavelli, Hobbes, Spinoza, Rousseau, 
Burke, Mill, Hegel, Marx and Dewey. (SUMMER) 



159 



237-643. Urban Politics and Government Credit 3(3-0) 

A detailed analysis of the urban political arena including political machinery, 
economic forces and political structures of local governmental units. (FALL) 

237-644. International Law 

(Formerly Pol. Sci. 543) Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the major principles and practices in the development of the Law of 
Nations, utilizing significant cases for purposes of clarification. Prerequisites: Pol. 
Sci. 200, 444. (UPON DEMAND) 

237-645. American Foreign Policy — 1945 to Present Credit 3(3-0) 

(Formerly Pol. Sci. 2976) 

Examination of forces and policies that have emerged from Potsdam, Yalta, and 
World War II. Emphasis will be on understanding the policies that were formulated, 
why they were formulated, the consequences of their formulation, and the alterna- 
tive policies that may have come about. Prerequisites: Survey course in American 
History, American Diplomatic History, and consent of the instructor. (SPRING) 

237-646. The Politics of Developing Nations 

(Formerly Pol. Sci. 5974) Credit 3(3-0) 

Political structures and administrative practices of selected countries in Africa, 
Latin America, Asia, analysis of particular cultural, social and economic variables 
peculiar to the nations. (FALL) 

237-647. Research and Current Problems Credit 3(3-0) 

Study of selected problems of current importance with an emphasis on the applica- 
tion of scientific methods of research and analysis. (SPRING) 

237-653. Urban Problems Credit 3(3-0) 

Analysis of some of the major problems in contemporary urban America. This 
course includes an examination of their causes, effects and possible solutions. 
(SPRING) 

Graduate 

237-730. Constitutional Development Since 1865 

(Formerly History 2896) Credit 3(3-0) 

Historical study of the development of the Constitution since 1865. Treatment will 
be given to important Constitutional decisions, major documents, major Supreme 
Court decisions, and public policy. Assignments in paperback books will be frequent. 
(UPON DEMAND) 

237-741. Comparative Government 

(Formerly Pol. Sci. 2899) Credit 3(3-0) 

Comparative analysis of the American system of government and selected foreign 
governments. Administration, organization, and processes in systems of these 
governments will also be considered. (SUMMER) 

237-742. Research and Current Problems 

(Formerly Pol. Sci. 2980) Credit 3(3-0) 

Considered are fundamental concepts of scientific method of research; effective 
research procedures; techniques and sources used in research about government 
investigation of some current and recurrent problems inherent in Federalism and 
"State Rights", individualism and collective action, free enterprise and governmen- 
tal regulations. (UPON DEMAND) 

237-743. Readings in Political Science 

(Formerly Pol. Sci. 5985) Credit 3(3-0) 

Selected subjects arranged by student and teacher. It may include preliminary 
research in political theory or philosophy. (UPON DEMAND) 

160 



Department of Speech Communication and Theatre Arts 

215-633. Speech for Teachers Credit 2(2-0) 

Study and application of the fundamental principles of oral communication 
related to teaching and learning; speech activities and interpersonal relations identi- 
fied with teaching and learning and the teaching profession; exercises for self- 
improvement in the various speech processes. 

215-636. Persuasive Communication Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the theory and practice of persuasive speaking in the democratic society, 
including formal and informal persuasive speaking, types of proof, and the ethics of 
persuasion. Practice in the preparation and presentation of persuasive messages. 

Theatre 

215-620. Community and Creative Dramatics Credit 3(3-0) 

Theory and function of creative dramatics and applications in elementary educa- 
tion; demonstrations with children; special problems for graduate students. 

215-630. Early American Drama and Theatre 

to 1900 Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of significant developments in the American Theatre before 1900 as 
reflected through the major playwrights and theatre organizations. 

215-631. Modern American Drama and Theatre 

since 1900 Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of significant developments in the American Theatre since 1900 as 
reflected through the major playwrights and theatre organizations. 

215-650. Theatre Workshop Credit 3-6(0-6) 

A practicum involving the total theatrical experience. Involves units in acting, 
directing, stagecraft, designing and other such activities. Approximately 90 clock 
hours are devoted to technical production. Prerequisite: Senior standing or consent 
of the instructor. 

215-653. Principles and Practice of Stage Costume Credit 3(2-2) 

The function of costumes for the stage and for television, and their relationship to 
other elements of dramatic production. Includes research in construction and 
authentic period forms. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

215-654. Problems in Acting (Advanced) Credit 3(3-0) 

Acting problems arising from differences in the types and style of dramatic 
production; emphasis on individual and group performance. Prerequisite: Theatre 
301. 

215-655. Advanced Play Production Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of modern methods of staging and lighting plays. Directing on a multiple 
set; arena staging, intellectual values; script analysis. Prerequisites: Theatre 302, 
440, and 441. 

215-656. Advanced Directing Credit 3(2-2) 

A consideration of rehearsal problems and techniques as may be reflected in the 
3-act play. In conjunction with the acting classes and the Richard B. Harrison 
Players, students direct projects selected from a variety of genres. Prerequisite: 
Theatre 440. 



161 



Department of Sociology and Social Work 
Sociology 

235-671. Research Methods II Credit 3(3-0) 

Continuation of Soc. 403. Prerequisite: Senior of graduate standing; minimum of 6 
to 9 credits in statistics and research. 

235-672. Selected Issues in Sociology Credit 3(3-0) 

Topics of current interest to sociologists and the student body are explored. 
235-673. Population Studies Credit 3(3-0) 

The study of social structural causes, correlates, and consequences of population 
trends. 

235-674. Evaluation of Social Programs Credit 3(3-0) 

Theoretical, methodological and substantive aspects of program evaluation. 

Anthropology 

235-603. Introduction to Folklore Credit 3(3-0) 

Basic introduction to the study and appreciation of folklore. 
235-650. Independent Study in Anthropology Credit 3(3-0) 

Enables the student to do readings and research in anthropology in cooperation 
with the instructor. 

235-651. Anthropological Experience Credit 3(2-2) 

An exploration of anthropological theories and research methods with an empha- 
sis on qualitiative research methods. 

235-701. Seminar in Cultural Factors in 

Communication Credit 3(3-0) 

Course is designed both to sensitize the student to the importance of cultural 
factors in non-verbal and verbal communication and to equip the student with ways 
to record and analyze this behavior. 

Intra-Departmental Courses 

235-600. Seminar in Social Planning Credit 3(3-0) 

Personal and social values as related to social planning: "systems" theories pro- 
gram planning and evaluation. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate standing. 

235-601. Seminar in Urban Studies Credit 3(3-0) 

An analysis of the nature and problems of cities, urban society and urban 
development. 

235-625. Sociology/Social Service Internship Credit 5(0-5) 

An internship to provide opportunities for students to enhance their employability 
by supervised experiences in selected agencies. 

235-669. Small Groups Credit 3(3-0) 

Elements and characteristics of small group behavior and process. Prerequisite: 
Senior or graduate standing; permission of the instructor. 

235-670. Law and Society Credit 3(3-0) 

This course examines selected and representative forms of social justice and 
injustices; barriers to and opportunities for legal redress, as related to contemporary 
issues. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate standing. 

162 



Department of Technology Education 

Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 

861-616. Plastic Craft Credit 3(2-2) 

For teachers of industrial arts, arts and crafts, and those interested in plastics as a 
hobby. Operations in plastics analyzed and demonstrated; design, color, kinds and 
uses of plastics, how plastics are made and sold; career information. Projects suitable 
for class use constructed. 

861-617. General Crafts Credit 3(2-2) 

Principles and techniques of crafts used in school activity programs. Emphasis on 
materials, tools, and processes used in elementary schools and industrial arts 
courses. Open to all persons interested in craft instruction for professional or non- 
professional use. 

861-618. Vocational Education for Special Needs 

Students Credit 3(3-0) 

Opportunities provided for vocational teachers, counselors, and administrators to 
improve skills in working with disadvantaged handicapped learners. Emphasis on 
motivational and creative instructional strategies, discipline, drug abuse, module 
development. 

861-619. Industrial Arts Construction Credit 3(2-2) 

Industrial Arts Curriculum Project Workshop encompassing rational, strategies, 
techniques and media. Prerequisite for middle grade teachers initiating course in 
the "World of Construction" or "World of Manufacturing." 

861-620. Industrial Arts Manufacturing Credit 3(2-2) 

See I.E. 619 course description. 

861-630. Photography and Educational Media Credit 3(2-1) 

Nomenclature, operation and maintenance of various still and motion picture 
cameras. The use of exposure meters, film processing, contact printing, slide prepa- 
ration, film editing, copying, enlarging, preparation and storage of chemical solu- 
tions, print spotting, dry mounting. 

861-635. Graphic Arts Credit 3(2-2) 

Fundamentals of typography, composition, press operation, block printing, screen 
printing, offset lithography, other reproduction methods, and bookbinding. 

861-660. Industrial Cooperative Programs Credit 3(3-0) 

For prospective teachers of vocational education. Principles, organization and 
administration of industrial cooperative education programs. 

861-661. Organization of Related Study Materials Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles of scheduling and planning pupil's course and work experience; select- 
ing and organizing related instructional materials in I.C.T. programs. Prerequisite: 
I.E. 660. 

861-662. Industrial Course Construction Credit 3(3-0) 

Selecting, organizing and integrating objectives, content, media and materials 
appropriate to industrial courses. Strategies and techniques of designing and 
implementing group and individual teaching-learning activities to develop student 
interest awareness or specialization. Prerequisites: I.E. 462, 463, and 465. 

861-663. History and Philosophy of Vocational Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Chronological and philosophical development of vocational education with special 
emphasis on its growth and function in American schools. 



163 



861-664. Occupational Exploration for Middle Grades Credit 3(3-0) 

Designed for persons who teach or plan to teach middle grades occupational 
exploration programs. Emphasis will be placed on occupational exploration in the 
curriculum, sources and uses of occupational information, approaches to middle 
grades teaching, and philosophy and concepts of occupational education. 

861-665. Middle Grades Occupational Exploration in 

Industrial Occupations Credit 3(3-0) 

Course organization, teaching strategies, resources, and facilities for teaching 
industrial-technological career exploration in Middle grades, emphasis on occupa- 
tional clusters in manufacturing, construction, communication, transportation, fine 
arts, and public service. 

861-666. Curriculum Modification for Vocational 

Education Special Needs Personnel Credit 3(3-0) 

For vocational teachers, administrators, and others interested in program modifi- 
cations for disadvantaged handicapped learners. Emphasis on curriculum adap- 
tions, instructional planning, teaching strategies, media development, and perfor- 
mance assessment for special needs youth. 

861-668. Independent Studies in Industrial Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Intensive study in the field of Industrial Education under the direction of a faculty 
advisor. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate coordinator. 

861-715. Comprehensive General Shop Credit 3(2-2) 

Problems involving wood, electricity-electronics, graphic arts, metal and crafts; 
emphasis on organization, instructional materials and procedures. 

861-717. Industrial Education Problems I Credit 3(2-2) 

An advanced study in modern technology, may deal with recent developments, 
trends, practices and procedures of manufacturing and construction industries. 
Individual and group research and experimentation, involving selection, design, 
development and evaluation of technical reports and instructional materials for 
application in Industrial Education program. Prerequisite: I.E. 510 or 715. 

861-718. Industrial Education Problems II Credit 3(2-2) 

A continuation of I.E. 717. 

861-719. Advanced Furniture Design and Construction Credit 3(2-2) 

Laws, theories and principles of aesthetic and structural design, planning, design- 
ing, pictoral sketching and furniture drawing. Laboratory work involving setting 
up, operating, and maintaining furniture production equipment, plus forms, requi- 
sitions, orders, invoices, stock, bills, buying and professional problems. Prerequisite: 
Permission from the instructor. 

861-731. Advanced Drafting Techniques Credit 3(2-2) 

For teachers with undergraduate preparation or trade experience. School of 
techniques, standards, conventions, devices, experimentation in advance of oppor- 
tunities offered in regular courses. Use of literature and research expected. 

861-762. Evaluation of Vocational Education Program Credit 3(3-0) 

Standards, criteria, and strategies for evaluating vocational education curricula, 
facilities, and personnel; emphasis on designing and conducting program evaluation 
activities. For local directors and administrators. 

861-763. General Industrial Education Programs Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the development of local, state, and national levels of day industrial 
schools, evening industrial schools, part-time day and evening schools. Their organi- 
zations, types, courses of study, scope of movement; study of special student groups, 
fees and charges, building and equipment. 

164 



861-764. Supervision and Administration of Industrial 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of the relation of industrial education to the general curriculum and the 
administration responsibilities involved. Courses to study, relative costs, coordina- 
tion problems, class and shop organization, and the development of an effective 
program of supervision will be emphasized. 

861-765. Evaluation in Industrial Subjects Credit 2(3-0) 

Study and application of principles of achievement test construction to industrial 
subjects: evaluation of results. 

861-766. Curriculum Laboratory in Industrial Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Principles and preparation of instructional materials for classroom use. Students 
select and develop significant areas of instruction for use in industrial courses. 
Courses of study that function in teaching situations are prepared. Opportunity 
offered to analyze existing courses of study. 

861-767. Research and Literature in Industrial Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Research techniques applied to technical and educational papers and thesis classi- 
fication of research, selection, delineation and planning; collection, organization and 
interpretation of data: survey of industrial education literature. 

861-768. Industrial Education Seminar Credit 3(3-0) 

Design to enable non-thesis graduate majors to complete educational and technical 
investigations. Each student will be expected to plan and complete a research paper 
and present a summary of his findings to the seminar. 

861-769. Thesis Research in Industrial Education Credit 3 



Advanced Undergraduate and Graduate 
in Safety and Driver Education 

861-651. Driver Education and Teacher Training Credit 3(2-2) 

This course provides the student with the necessary preparation to administer to 
in-car phase of high school driver education. Special attention will be given to 
methods of developing safe driving skills and habits. 

861-652. Advanced Driver Education and Teacher 

Training Credit 3(2-2) 

Advanced professional preparation in teaching driver education. Laboratory 
experiences with the multiple car range and driving simulator. Prerequisite: S.D. 
Ed. 651 or its equivalent. 

861-653. Driver Education and General Safety Credit 3(3-0) 

Designed to present facts and information concerning the cost, in money and 
human suffering, of accidents in the home industry, school, and transportation. 
Included is the establishment of knowledge and background conductive to the devel- 
opment of personal activities and practice which reduce accidents. 

861-654. Highway Transportation Systems Credit 3(3-0) 

A description and analytical study of the various transportation systems that have 
developed in this country. Special emphasis will be given to transportation and its 
role on economic and social development of communities within this country. 

861-655. Automotive and Technology for Safety 

and Driver Education Credit 3(2-2) 

A study of the fundamental systems of the automobiles as they relate to traffic 
safety. 

165 



861-656. Highway Traffic Administration Credit 3(3-0) 

This course is to study the origin of traffic laws, the administration of motor 
vehicles and the adjudication resulting from traffic offenses. A critical analysis of 
traffic management procedure: past, present, and future. Also emplore the agencies 
involved with traffic study. Consent of the instructor. 

861-657. Traffic Engineering in Safety and Driver 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

An investigation of the vehicle and environmental components of the various types 
of highway transportation systems. Particular emphasis is given to highway engi- 
neering in relation to the flow of traffic in congested and non-congested areas. Traffic 
studies are performed within the traffic engineering functions, and traffic planning 
to improve the efficiency of traffic flow and control, and to meet future needs of 
society. 

861-658. Curricula Integration of Safety Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Integration of safety concepts and principles in the kindergarten through grade 
twelve curricula. Philosophy and psychology of safety: strategies, techniques, and 
materials appropriate for the various grade levels. 

861-659. Motorcycle Safety Education Credit 3(2-2) 

Theory and laboratory sessions in motorcycle safety education. Emphasis on laws, 
maintenance, skills, and safe riding habits and practices. 

Graduate 

861-750. Innovations in Safety and Driver Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Workshop or institute dealing with contemporary problems and methods in safety 
and driver education. 

861-751. Psychological Factors in Safety and Driver 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 

A study of psychological variables influencing the driver's behavior. Emphasis on 
emotional, attitudinal, psychophysical, and social characteristics prevalent in the 
traffic scene. 

861-752. Alcohol and Safety and Driver Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Consideration of the psychological and physical aspects of alcohol and its resulting 
problems on the traffic scene. 

861-755. School and Occupational Safety Credit 3(3-0) 

Analysis of Occupational Safety and Health Act in the school. Organization and 
administration of school safety programs including recordkeeping, inspection, 
building and grounds, facilities, personnel, transportation, materials, and occupa- 
tional health hazards. 

861-756. Seminar in Safety and Driver Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Presentation and consideration of safety and traffic education research, issues and 
problems. Relationships within school, community and related agencies. 

861-757. Administration and Supervision of Safety and 

Driver Education Credit 3(3-0) 

Organization, administration, and supervision of safety and driver education 
programs. Methods of organization, techniques, materials, program planning, 
records and reports, financing and insurance, procurement, personnel selection, 
planning and securing facilities. 



166 



861-758. Independent Project in Safety and Driver 

Education Credit 3(1-3) 

Study on an individual or group basis in the field of safety and driver education. In 
consultation with an advisor. 

861-759. Thesis Research in Safety and Driver 

Education Credit 3(3-0) 



167